Willy Wonka. Milton Hershey. Forrest Mars. John Cadbury. Factual or fictional, the great names in the history of candy making all share one thing: they were experimenters and innovators.
Using ingredients from your own kitchen, now you can perform 25 cool science experiments and learn important scientific principles related to candy and cooking. Discover why sugar crystallizes to make rock candy. Use a thermometer to learn about specific heat and the phases of matter by molding chocolates. Investigate the chemistry of gummy bears. Learn about the mysterious phenomenon of triboluminescence with wintergreen candies. The Candy Factory has a 48-page illustrated instruction book with recipes and scientific explanations of the chemistry of crystals and the biology of taste. Comes with plastic and metal molds, shape cutters, candy thermometer, spatula, dipping fork, foils, paper cups, sticks and wrappers. The Candy Chemistry kit does not contain food ingredients.
To sweeten the deal, add on the Wilton Candy Melts Pack with 12 ounces each of creamy, easy-to-melt wafers in light cocoa, white and colorburst flavors.
• Science kids enjoy the delicious fruits of their labor with handmade candies.
• Sweet, easy science experiments for kids that teach scientific principles in the kitchen.
• For some experiments you will need common kitchen tools and use of the stove.
• The Wilton Candy Melts Pack include 3 delicious flavors of creamy wafers.