Food Why You Shouldn't Put Chocolate In The Fridge, According To Science

02:20  13 february  2018
02:20  13 february  2018 Source:   yourtango.com

Rocky Road, Chocolate Peanut Butter Pie, and Pistachio Oreos Could Be on the Way

  Rocky Road, Chocolate Peanut Butter Pie, and Pistachio Oreos Could Be on the Way The new flavors were teased on a popular junk food-themed Instagram account.Oreo is in the business of making chocolate lovers’ dreams come true, it seems. Two potential new flavors might be on their way, one based on a classic ice cream option and the other on a decadent pastry. According to The Junk Food Aisle, an Instagram account that has successfully “leaked” dozens of upcoming products yet to hit store shelves, Oreo has a Rocky Road Trip flavor and a Chocolate Peanut Butter Pie Oreo coming in the near future.

Hint: find out why you shouldn ' t store chocolate in the fridge . According to a report by Daily Mail, the fridge is actually the very last place you should ever store your chocolate . RELATED: The Science Behind Making Chocolate Chip Cookies Exactly How You Like 'Em.

A blog about the science of cooking. They are classified according to their melting temperature. The first one (type I) melts at 17ºC (63F) which makes it too soft and crumbly and All these years that you tried to persuade me not to put chocolate in the fridge … at last I can see why : poor chocolate ! 😉.

why you shouldn't store chocolate in fridge according to science© Provided by NewsCred why you shouldn't store chocolate in fridge according to science

There are few things quite as comforting and delicious as chocolate. Eating chocolate is hardly ever a bad idea, but you may have been wondering how to store chocolate the right way.

(Your browser doesn't support iframe)


Although you previously may have thought that storing chocolate in the fridge is okay, it's actually quite the opposite. According to a report by Daily Mail, the fridge is actually the very last place you should ever store your chocolate. In fact, the only reason you should consider storing it there is if the temperature in your kitchen is too hot — because, of course, chocolate should always be kept away from any kind of heat.

Eating almonds with chocolate may lower cholesterol

  Eating almonds with chocolate may lower cholesterol Overweight and obese people who eat almonds and chocolate every day may have lower cholesterol than their counterparts who don’t consume these foods, a recent experiment suggests.Consumed separately, almonds and chocolate have each been linked to lower blood sugar, blood pressure, cholesterol and hunger levels in previous studies. All of these things are risk factors for heart disease.

CHOCOLATE lovers, beware. If you ’re keeping your sweet treats in the fridge , you may be making a big mistake, according to a confectionery expert. Chocolate should be stored in airtight containers before being put in the fridge .

According to chocolate experts (a title many of us would like to hold officially), people need to stop the madness that is chocolate in the fridge . If you really absolutely definitely without a shadow of a doubt must put your chocolate in the fridge , Smith suggests you use a sealed container.

The way in which you should keep your chocolate fresh can depend on what type of chocolate you have, but there are a few general rules when it comes to preserving your treats.

Milk chocolate can actually last for up to a year, while dark chocolate can last for two. The ideal temperature to keep your chocolate fresh is between 65 - 70 degrees Fahrenheit. In other words, room temperature is good for chocolate.

If you absolutely must put chocolate in the refrigerator, make sure that it's sealed very tight as condensation can easily form on the chocolate and can even change its taste. And no one ever wants to change the taste of chocolate. It's already perfect.

If condensation does form, it can cause sugar bloom. When this happens, it creates rough, dull blotches and spots on the chocolate. Don't worry, though. It sounds a lot worse than it really is. You can still eat chocolate that has sugar bloom.

People are freaking out over Cadbury's limited-edition white chocolate eggs

  People are freaking out over Cadbury's limited-edition white chocolate eggs If you find a white chocolate egg, you could win serious cashThere are certain treats that we just can't help but think about when specific holidays roll around — and as far as seasonal candies go, Cadbury Creme Eggs are right up there with Peeps and jelly beans for Easter.

Well finally we have some proof to bring to your rents or gramps to stop them putting their precious chocolate in the fridge . The Sun reports that according to chocolate expert (yes we had now idea you could be an expert in chocolate ), Luke Owen Smith, your sweet treats should NEVER be kept in

But what if you have a specific type of chocolate you want to store? Here are some common types of chocolate and the best ways to keep them fresh.

1. Truffles

This depends on whether you've bought them from a store or made them yourself. If the truffles are store-bought, they need to be kept in a dark pantry at a cool room temperature. They must be away from sunlight. If they're homemade and you've used cream for them, they can be stored in the fridge in an airtight container.

2. Chocolate chips

Before you start making some yummy chocolate chip cookies, it's important to know how to store those chips. Chocolate chips can actually survive in higher temperatures than normal chocolate because they don't have as much cocoa butter. However, to best preserve them, they should be stored in a dark place at the same temperature as other chocolates. The sunlight rule also applies and they need to be packed up tight. If you follow these tips, you should have no problem making tons of chocolate chip cookies. Yum!

Nestle is making a pink KitKat from ruby chocolate

  Nestle is making a pink KitKat from ruby chocolate Nestle will debut a ruby chocolate-flavored KitKat in stores across Japan and South Korea on Friday , and online in nine other territories including the U.S., U.K., Germany, France and Switzerland. In Japan, the new KitKat will cost 400 yen ($3.60).Ruby chocolate was unveiled in September by Swiss chocolatier Barry Callebaut and is made using special "Ruby" cocoa beans.Nestle said it offers "a new taste experience, a kind of berry flavor made from the all-natural Ruby cocoa bean with a characteristic pink hue."© Photo: Barry Callebaut The new ruby KitKats will go on sale this Friday.

RELATED: The Science Behind Making Chocolate Chip Cookies Exactly How You Like 'Em

3. Cocoa powder

Cocoa powder should never be kept in the fridge. Ideally, it should be stored in an airtight container at room temperature in a cool, dark place.

4. Chocolate bars

Bars of chocolate are actually the easiest kind of chocolate to store because they are also the most stable kind of chocolate. The most important thing to do is to keep it from getting too warm, of course. The best place to keep a chocolate bar is the pantry. Only store it in the fridge if your kitchen is too warm and if you do, make sure that they are properly stored. Tight wrapping or a baggie will do.

These are the best ways to store chocolate so that it has a lasting shelf life to help you enjoy your treats longer. And if none of these ideas work for you, there's always one excellent idea to fall back on. Just eat it! Well, it's certainly the easiest (and tastiest!) option.

Sloane Solomon is a professional writer and editor. She graduated from the University of Colorado with a Bachelors in English Writing. When she's not writing or editing, you can find her daydreaming in French about coffee, online shopping, travel, and baby animals.

This article was written by Sloane Solomon from YourTango and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network. Please direct all licensing questions to [email protected].

WHO: Saturated fat should be less than 10 percent of diet .
The World Health Organization is taking on the battle of the bulge, saying that saturated fat shouldn't make up more than 10 percent of your diet. In its first draft guidelines on fat intake, the U.N. health agency said to avoid piling on the pounds, both adults and children should ensure that no more than 10 percent of their calories come from saturated fat. That type of fat is found butter, milk, meat, eggs and chocolate, among other items.

—   Share news in the SOC. Networks

Topical videos:

This is interesting!