Archive for the ‘Candy’ Category

Move over Benjamin Moore. Candy by color is all the rage.

Several manufacturers have jumped on board with this new, colorized way to buy candy, including Spangler with its single-color Dum Dum Pops and Saf-T-Pops; Albanese with gummy bears in most any color imaginable; Adams & Brooks with Unicorn and Whirly Pops now available in 10 individual colors; and SweetWorks with Sixlets, Candy Pearls, gumballs, and Foil Hearts and Foil Ball chocolates in a range of colors that all match.

Bottom line, the candy industry has become heaven for event planners and consumers who are color-matching for weddings and theme parties.

Here’s a look at some of the newest candies to hit Candy.com in single colors (click on each image for more details). Dig in! …

Milk Chocolate Coins

Sticklettes Hard Candy Sticks

Fruit Sours

Marshmallows

Hard Candies

 

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31 May

Candy Doodles! 0

What happens when you mix a handful of kids with candy, paper, and Sharpie pens?

Nope. Not a super sweet food fight, permanent graffiti, or paper spit balls. Nothing destructive like that.

Instead, think Candy Doodles.

What?!

Candy Doodles are an easy, fun project for kids’ parties, rainy days, art classes, and when you need a valid reason to sample a wide range of candy.

Here’s what you need:

Candy Doodle Ingredients

1. Colorful candies in obvious geometric shapes like M&M’s, Dots, and Good & Plenty.

2. White Paper or colored or drawing paper. Anything goes.

3. Sharpie pens  I found that Ultra Fine Sharpie pens work best. Of course, washable pens are perfectly fine to use, but I have an affinity toward Sharpies and their, um, sharpness. (Call me crazy, because my kids are known for writing on things other than paper.)

Here’s the how-to:

This is where imaginations should run wild. Let kids of all ages place candies on paper and start scribbling around each pieces to create animals, faces, insects, flowers, cartoon characters, landscapes, whatever.

When the scribbling is done, place a small piece of double-stick tape on each piece of candy to hold it in place … or skip the tape and eat the sweets. In this rare instance, body parts are totally replaceable and interchangeable.

Inspiration: (these candy doodles were made by an 11-year-old who shares my same last name)

Start Candy Doodling at your house … and send us photos of your masterpieces! (E-mail photos to Sue@Candy.com.) We’ll post your photos here and on our Facebook and Pinterest pages to create the world’s first Candy Doodle Gallery!

Need more inspiration? Check out Ed Emberley’s Funprint Drawing Books.  This author/artist is the king of simple, yet clever doodles.

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Let the fireworks begin. In honor of Memorial Day, Flag Day, and 4th of July, we bring you a host of red, white, and blue confections to sweeten your summer BBQs, parades, and patriotic parties.

Enjoy all of your All-American summer celebrations!

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