White Chocolate

Unlike Dark and Milk Chocolate,


White Chocolate does not have


caffeine. White chocolate


contains (in order of quantities)


sugar, cocoa butter, milk or milk


powder and vanilla. In addition


it also includes milk solids,


sugar, lecithin and various


flavorings (usually vanilla.)


While White Chocolate has the


texture of all chocolates, it does


not taste the same. Cocoa butter


is the ingredient used to keep


chocolate solid at room


temperature and still allows it to


easily melt in the mouth. It


contains none of the cocoa solids


(cocoa liquor) found in other


varieties of chocolate.


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Many countries do not recognize


white chocolate because it does


not meet the standards (because of


its lack of cocoa solids or cocoa


mass). In the United States it


needs to be at least 20% cocoa


butter, 14% milk solids with less


than 55% sweeteners such as sugar.


Prior to 2004 firms in the US


required temporary marketing


permits to sell it due to its lack


of cocoa solids. The European


Union now has similar standards;


it requires not less than 20%


cocoa butter and a minimum of 14%


dry milk solids. White chocolate


made with vegetable fat instead of


cocoa fat (cocoa butter) is white


in color, true white chocolate


made with cocoa butter is and


ivory color.


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Switzerland after World War I was


the first introduction of White


Chocolate, while Heberts Candies


first brought white chocolate to


the United States after having


seen it in Europe. Its first


popular distribution in the United


States was in 1984 when Nestles


introduced the Alpine White


Chocolate bar made of white


chocolate and chopped almonds.


White chocolate can be difficult


to cook with, because it will


occasionally separate when melted,


creating an oily substance that is


unusable, and when this occurs it


must be discarded. All chocolates


turn lumpy and grainy when water


is added to melted chocolate, some


brands are easier to use in baking


than others. All chocolates can


be purchased in large or small


bricks, but the easiest means to


get an accurate measurement is to


use "pastilles" (small chips).


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Thank you,


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About The Author, Carmen Sandago