Food Brand: World's Finest Chocolate W.F. Crisp

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Brand World's Finest Chocolate
Item W.F. Crisp
Description Milk Chocolate with Crisped Rice

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Bar Code Number ????
Net Weight 1.15oz (32g)
Product Number 3266B14 // 205356
Nutrition Facts
Serving Size 1 bar (32g)
Servings Per Container 1
Calories 170
Calories From Fat 80
Total Fat 9g (14% DV)
Saturated Fat 5g (35% DV)
Trans Fat 0g
Cholesterol 5mg (2% DV)
Sodium 30mg (1% DV)
Total Carbohydrate 21g (7% DV)
Dietary Fiber 1g (4% DV)
Sugars 19g
Protein 2g
Vitamin A (0% DV)
Vitamin C (0% DV)
Calcium (4% DV)
Iron (6% DV)
Ingredients Milk Chocolate (Sugar, Milk, Cocoa Butter, Chocolate, Soy Lecithin [Emulsifier], Vanillin [Artificial Flavor]), Crisp Rice ([Brown Rice Flour, Rice Flour, Rice Bran], Raisin Juice Concentrate, Honey, Salt), Ground Almonds.
Contains Almond, Milk, Soy. PEANUT FREE. GLUTEN FREE.
Other Percent Daily Values (DV) are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.

Fundraising since 1949.

$1.00

1-800-WFC-FUND     www.WorldsFinestFundraising.com

Best Thru Date Above

MADE IN THE USA

© World's Finest® Chocolate, Inc. • 4801 South Lawndale Avenue, Chicago, IL 60632-3062

Food Pictures

World's Finest Chocolate W.F. Crisps

Food Review (Posted on 03-02-2018)

Not sure if this is/was common throughout the country, but when I young, these chocolate bars were everywhere. I mean, everywhere. It was like Girl Scout Cookies, but because my elementary school ventured into selling these bars for fundraising, it was a challenge to sell even one or two.

The first chocolate bars were wrapped in foil and the labels were wrapped in separate paper; These modern bars are packaged in a plastic-like silver wrapper. As far as I remember, there are two different bars: almond chocolate bars, and these W.F. Crisps. The old-school designs featured red-colored wrapper for the crisps, and blue-colored wrappers for the almond bars.

Looks like the price to sell these still remain the same—$1.00 a piece. In my elementary school days, we sold it at the same price, but also, $1.00 felt like $50 to me (as a kid, anything above 50¢ is expensive to me, even though my parents had a very steady income). Saying that means that buying these for myself was insurmountable because the price was too high for me that time. Nowadays, I'm still surprised these are still around which tells me the company is doing well. Nice going, World's Finest Chocolate.

The taste? It hasn't changed and that's quite good. However, the sugar content has decreased making it less guilty. Also, compared to the bars I ate and sold in the mid-nineties, the bars are thinner than they were back then (the bars used to be so thick, that eating one piece was enough). The bars are pre-cut into four pieces allowing you to nip off a bite without strangling to break the bar, in the case the bar is cold. Being this bar is the crispy one, they also lessened the crispy rice. That may disappoint some people but it should be friendly on your teeth. Overall, it's a simple chocolate bar.

I'll never forget all the leftover chocolate bars that my sister and I failed to sell, so you know what we did? Ate all the leftovers. Yeah, we don't believe in wasted food, even back then, so it had to be eaten right?

Whether your school sold these, or you currently have kids that sell these for a fundraiser, it's a humble chocolate bar that should bridge your meals at specific times of the day. It's not bad, and makes a great snack to help out someone raising money for their school or a good cause.

Amazing kitchen tools and outdoor items from World Kitchen Outlets aren't bad either! Shop now:


© 2008-2018 written and reviewed personally by Kris Caballero.

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