JAPAN: Nestle launches KitKat bake
KitKat that can be baked is latest NPD from Nestle
Nestle Japan has unveiled a new mini KitKat that can be baked.
When put in the oven for two minutes the KitKat becomes "like a crispy cookie", said the firm who worked with Japanese chocolatier Tagaki for the launch. Tagaki recently developed KitKat's first boutique in Tokyo.
The treat, which can also be eaten traditionally like a chocolate bar, is set to be released across Japan from 24 March.
It comes in two varieties, KitKat mini original chocolate and KitKat mini pudding.
Nestlé Japan has developed a new mini KitKat that can be eaten as chocolate bar or baked.
When put in the oven for two minutes, this KitKat becomes like a crispy cookie.
Working with Japanese chocolatier Takagi, who recently developed KitKat's first boutique, the company has developed the world's first KitKat that can be baked to be released across Japan from March 24th. It comes in two varieties, KitKat mini original chocolate and KitKat mini pudding.
KitKat Bake has been developed in Japan, specifically for baking; please do not attempt to bake other KitKat products.
Original source: Nestle
Nestle S.A. - Strategy and SWOT Report, is a source of comprehensive company data and information. The report covers the company’s structure, operation, SWOT analysis, product and service offerings an...
MarketLine's Company Mergers & Acquisitions (M&A), Partnerships & Alliances and Investments reports offer a comprehensive breakdown of the organic and inorganic growth activity undertaken by an organi...
- How Danone aims to meet its 2020 objectives
- Greencore's food-to-go focus paying dividends
- Will Belvita win at breakfast in China? - analysis
- What could influence US healthy snacking market?
- Interview: How American Halal rides ethical wave
- Pinnacle to buy Boulder Brands in $975m deal
- Genius Foods buys UK gluten-free firm Chapel Foods
- US FDA approves genetically engineered salmon
- PepsiCo trims staff amid marketing cuts talk
- Nestle combats Thai seafood supply forced labour