The Coca Candies of Chile
[pictured above] Yes, that's "Coca" as in from the same plant as cocaine. Imbibing coca as tea or, in this case, as candy, aids in relieving the symptoms of altitude sickness. This is important in environments like the mountainous terrain of the Andes and the Atacama.
These hollow chocolate shells filled with a toy capsule are banned in the US as "choking hazard," but adults and children alike enjoy them throughout Europe. Accordingly, they have different names depending on the country.
Since a Tim Tam is essentially some chocolate creme snuggled between two crisp chocolate biscuits then covered in chocolate, the texture is way better than simply gnawing on solid chocolate, and it's lighter overall. This is an excellent argument to make when caught consuming an entire box.
They're candy-sized cubes of cheese! Fill up our pillowcase, please.
Kvikk Lunsj's closest cousin is the KitKat Bar, but KitKats beat the launch of Kvikk Lunsj by two years, having debuted in 1935. Regardless, the Kvikk Lunsj has a healthier connotation than the KitKat.
Take a crunchy cookie candy bar and dip it in nonpareil sprinkles. AMAZING.
The Crunky Bar of Japan
The chocolate bar itself is just okay; it's the name that really sells "Crunky."
Tiny pink "priest hats?" Hm, sounds curious, but any candy filled with a goopy raspberry center evokes the ooziness of blood, which is excellent for a Halloween treat.
*For adult Halloween parties only*
Head to the "British" section of your local grocery store and, there next to the malt vinegar and HP sauce, perhaps you'll find a small treasure of these "aerated" chocolate bars.