The Boston Ice Cream Company?s staff scoops all-natural Emack and Bolio's ice cream into cones, onto cakes, and across its ice-cream pizzas. The story of Emack and Bolio's dates back to 1970s Boston, when a music lawyer wanted to create a space for musicians to hang out on late nights after shows. Like the first brave settler to farm Wisconsin, the small shop spawned an ice-cream empire from modest origins.
This Beantown tradition arrived in Livingston with a rotating roster of flavors that includes almond coconut bar, lemon sorbet, and key-lime pie. The shop's confection makers also use Emack and Bolio's ice cream to create custom cakes with housemade buttercream. They even prepare an ice-cream pizza, which has a brownie crust, vanilla-bean ice cream, fudge swirls, raspberry-filled chocolates, and a marshmallow topping. Their nonfrozen treats include handmade chocolates and cookies, as well as jellybeans, swedish fish, and enough sweets to decorate the set of a Candy Land movie.
Candy comes in every color at Chocolate Works NYC, where the rainbow of confectionery pairs naturally with the sunny dispositions of those who roam the store’s aisles. Hints of red peek out from chocolate-dipped strawberries, jordan almonds model this season’s pastels, and self-serve bins nearly burst with Jelly Belly jellybeans. Wrapped in shimmering foil or cellophane, kosher truffles and edible replicas of famous paintings momentarily distract eyes from a chocolate fountain, which bubbles into a rich brown pool framed by a marzipan “No Swimming” sign.
Headlined by master chocolatier Joe Whaley and Pretzels by Jill’s Jill Frechtman, an all-star cast of instructors takes the helm during the shop’s signature candy-making classes. Among other delicious, hands-on lessons, teachers demonstrate how to swathe pretzels in Belgian chocolate at an old-fashioned enrobing machine. Kids also learn how to dip, mold, and decorate during one-hour workshops and birthday parties that teem with edible crafts and sugary confetti.
With its white clapboard siding, blooming planters, and large plate-glass windows, Maggie's Country Deli exudes the sort of casual, down-home charm that makes it such an inviting stop for passersby. The smell of homemade muffins and pastries fills the space in the morning, tempting patrons to order a cup of Green Mountain Coffee and linger for a bit before moving on for the day. As the sun rises, the cooks begin to assemble a number of heartier options for the lunchtime crowds, including crisp salads and sandwiches stuffed with Boar's Head cold cuts and laser-trimmed slices of cheese.
With locations in six states, 16 Handles is carving out a delicious space for itself in the self-serve frozen-yogurt world. In addition to rewarding customers’ cravings with a rotating daily selection of 16 flavors—each packed with protein, probiotics, and calcium—the healthy-dessert emporium sets itself apart from its competitors through its eco-friendly practices. 16 Handles not only arms its patrons with biodegradable cups and spoons crafted from cornstarch, but it also works with Trees for the Future, an organization that assists global communities in growing trees for agriculture, food, and animal habitat. Through their partnership, 16 Handles has planted 91,284 trees so far, one-quarter of which grow frozen yogurt instead of leaves.
Supreme Bakery whips up imaginative baked goods just one mile from Thomas Edison's own inventor's laboratory. This juxtaposition is apt, given the bakery's penchant for cakes that resemble open books, designer handbags, sneakers, basketball jerseys, and even invisible friends. However, fanciful presentations don't trump the Stolz family's decades-long commitment to old-fashioned baking techniques. For more than 35 years, Supreme Bakery has baked an extensive selection of certified-kosher goods onsite and from scratch daily. The bakers prepare everything from New York?style donuts, artisan breads, and ?clairs to multi-tiered, meticulously sculpted wedding cakes. Not all of the bakers' efforts go to feeding customers, though. Supreme Bakery also gives back to the community by regularly donating food to three local soup kitchens.
brownie points bakery is a boutique bakery located in downtown Summit, NJ. We bake everything completely from scratch using only the finest ingredients - real butter, fresh eggs, pure vanilla and vanilla beans, valrhona chocolate and cocoa and farm fresh fruit from local farmers.