(CNN) – These days, you can customize your car, your home and your clothes. Why not your favorite sweet?
Inside, you can build the KitKat of your dreams and watch it harden in front of your eyes thanks to an explosion of liquid nitrogen.
Place your order
A series of personalized KitKats.
Kindly Nestle Japan
Like a Willy Wonka plant for KitKats, guests can use a touch pad to make their dream candy, choosing from five types of chocolate for the base.
Chocolate choices include basically such as milk chocolate along with wild card flavors such as matcha or a white chocolate with strawberry.
The nine peaks are marshmallow, pineapple, cranberry, mango, green currant, almond, cashew, macadamia and chopped coconut. Each bar will bring you back around $ 6-9.
I can not decide; Try choosing the chef where chocolate offers the perfect coat for mating with the chocolate base of your choice – just like a mug of wine in a relaxed restaurant.
New York has dozens of ice cream stores that offer all sorts of mad cold treats, from elastic ice cream to flashing frozen sundaes.
For example, if you love chocolate matcha the chef can recommend marshmallow, cranberry and coconut as toppings.
There is even an exceptionally luxurious "all topping" version where you can taste all nine garnishes offered. This is the most expensive menu item in ¥ 2,050 ($ 18).
You are invited to "Have a Break" and enjoy KitKat in the store, but you can also pack them as souvenirs.
More than 300 flavors
If Willy Wonka went to a train station, that can happen.
Kindly Nestle Japan
Originally introduced in 1935, KitKats are essentially chocolate wafers.
Although first launched in London by Rowntree confectionery products, they are produced by Nestle, a Swiss company in the United Kingdom and HB Reese Candy Company in the United States.
In the US, one of KitKat's most successful tweaks was "Give Me a Break", with the sound of two pieces of the bar breaking the center to make it easier to eat.
These sweet delights made the way they did in Japan in 2000, where the market introduced new peculiar variations.
One reason behind the eternal popularity of candy in Japan is that in Japanese language "KitKat" sounds similar to kito kato, which means "definitely winning."