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Mathe Forum Schule und Studenten
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This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Nestlé brands
piglix posted in Food & drink by Galactic Guru
   
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Chokito


A Chokito is a chocolate covered chocolate bar containing caramel fudge with crisped rice, manufactured by Nestlé in Australia,Switzerland, and Brazil. The current slogan for Chokito in Australia is "big feed, big taste", while in the 1940s the tag line was "Chokito gets you going".

Chokito was relaunched in 2010 in Australia with new packaging and a new recipe reformulation. This included moving away from compound chocolate that was in the original formula. Also in 2010 was a new advertisting campaign based around a man barring club bouncers from entering places like bathrooms and a gym, saying the advertising's catchphrase, "No no no." The campaign, targeted at men 24-35, had 380,000 views in two weeks, on sites YouTube & Break.com. The new formulation Chokito was launched in New Zealand in 2012. Chokito was also originally marketed by Nestle South Africa in the late 1960s but then withdrawn in the early 1980s.



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Nestl%C3%A9 Chunky



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Coffee Crisp


Coffee Crisp is a chocolate bar made in Canada. It consists of alternating layers of vanilla wafer and a foamed coffee-flavoured soft candy, covered with a milk chocolate outer layer.

The bar originated in the UK in the 1930s as a chocolate bar named Rowntree's Wafer Crisp. This was later renamed "Chocolate Crisp". The bar was later introduced to Canadians as Biscrisp. In 1938, a coffee variation (Coffee Crisp) was added to the line of flavoured Biscrisps (which included fruit flavours). Rowntree's takeover by Nestle in the 1980s included the Canadian operations of Rowntree's; this included the Toronto chocolate factory where the bar is made. As of 2014 the product is marketed by Nestlé Canada.

In 2001, the first variation of the Coffee Crisp brand was introduced, a limited edition "Coffee Crisp Orange" flavour. A limited amount of the orange flavour was reissued in 2002. That same year, a limited edition "Coffee Crisp Raspberry" flavour was released. "Coffee Crisp Café Caramel" was sold in the summer of 2004 and again in the summer of 2006. A limited edition "Coffee Crisp White" was launched in the autumn that same year. A limited edition maple flavoured bar was available from April to September 2005.

For much of the 2000s, Coffee Crisp was available in "French Vanilla" and "Triple Mocha" flavours. In 2005, the coffee bean shaped "Coffee Crisp Beans" were introduced. The most recent bar form was Coffee Crisp Yogurt.

In January 2007, all variations of Coffee Crisp bars other than the original were discontinued.

Coffee Crisp 70% dark chocolate was introduced in 2009. Some time between 2008 and 2010, French Vanilla and Chocolate Crunch variations were made available. In 2014, Coffee Crisp Latte was released, in celebration of Coffee Crisp's 75th anniversary.

A Coffee Crisp-flavoured ice cream bar and ice cream flavour are also available.



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Coffee-Mate


Coffee-Mate is a non-dairy creamer manufactured by Nestlé, available in powdered, liquid and concentrated liquid forms. It was introduced in 1961.

An unopened bottle of Coffee-Mate can last up to two years with no refrigeration and can stay fresh for two weeks once it is opened. The product is popular in offices where refrigeration may not be available. A benefit of the non-dairy creamer is that it is good for those individuals who are lactose-intolerant. Once opened, liquid non-dairy creamer should be refrigerated.

The original product was introduced in 1961, and followed by Coffee-Mate Lite and Coffee-Mate Liquid in 1989.

In the US, where the product is manufactured by Nestlé in Glendale, California, the product is available in liquid, liquid concentrate and powdered forms. American Coffee-Mate comes in over 25 different flavours, including gingerbread, Parisian almond creme, and peppermint mocha. Discontinued varieties include Coffee-mate Soy and Coffee-mate Half & Half.

In Europe, it is only available in powder form as a coffee creamer in one or two varieties depending on the country with no added flavours. The European version of Coffee-mate is manufactured without the use of hydrogenated fat, which is linked to heart disease.

Coffee-mate Original contains:

The powdered form of Coffee-Mate has more calories than liquid half-and-half milk with 30 calories per tablespoon, however in liquid form the calorie counts are the same (i.e., 20 calories per tablespoon).

In 2003, the heart logo of Coffee-Mate appeared.

In 2016, the logo was halved.



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Wikipedia
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Creamola Foam


Creamola Foam was a soft drink produced in the form of soluble crystals. It was manufactured in Glasgow and sold mainly in Scotland from the 1950s until Nestlé ended production in October 1998.

In 2010, a company from Dumbarton started producing a re-creation of Creamola Foam under the name Kramola Fizz.

An alternative product called Krakatoa Foam is manufactured by Ally Bally Bees Ltd, based in Fife.

Creamola foam came in the form of colourful crystals which were dissolved in cold water to form a sweet, effervescent drink. It was packaged in a small tin labelled with a cartoon girl and boy drinking with straws.

The drink originally came in raspberry, orange, and lemon flavours; cola was a later addition to the range.

The product was originally owned by Rowntrees before coming under the banner of Nestle UK until being sold off to Premier Foods.

The name is often misspelled as Cremola foam.

The original packaging consisted of a small tin with a tight metal lid, normally pried off with a teaspoon. A paper seal covered the foam crystals.

The packaging included the phrases:

The original ingredient list read:

The revision introduced in the 1980s featured a plastic lid and modernised branding. The label reads, "Creamola FOAM". The ingredients were:

The effervescence, when the powder dissolves as it is stirred into water, is due to the reaction of the citric and tartaric acids with sodium bicarbonate, forming carbon dioxide gas. These weak organic "fruit" acids also provide the sharp taste. The addition of stabiliser and saponaceaous foaming agent extends the life of the bubbles. The artificial colouring and flavouring, plus the fruit acids, give the illusion of a fruity base, although the recipe is essentially synthetic.

A large number of Scottish and Irish people born between the 1950s and early 1990s retain an affection and nostalgia for Creamola Foam, as a drink they enjoyed as children and cannot obtain today and to this effect several online petitions argue for the resumption of the brand.

S3M-5454 "That the Parliament welcomes news of the launch of Creamola Fizz, the reincarnation of an old favourite fizzy soluble drink, known as Creamola Foam Crystals, that used to be a big treat for young and old alike; recalls that it was withdrawn by Nestlé in 1998; welcomes its imminent return under local Scottish ownership, and wishes the new producer, Alan McCandlish of Cardross, every success with the expected relaunch early this year to delight a whole new generation of Creamola Fizz lovers."



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Wikipedia
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Contrex


Contrex is a brand of mineral water owned since 1992 by Nestlé Waters, a branch of the Swiss group Nestlé, and is part of the Vittel mineral water company that includes Vittel and Hépar. The water, whose source is located in Contrexéville in the French département of Vosges, was discovered by Dr. Bagard, the first doctor of Louis XV. The water is bottled in 250,000 m² factory complex that employs around 900 people. 635 million bottles of all kinds are produced, of which 11% are exported. The bottling factory is connected by pipelines with the Vittel factory in Vittel, a few kilometers from Contrexéville, which permits bottling of the Contrex water in either Vittel or in Contrexéville.

Contrex is a highly mineralized water and has diuretic properties.




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Wikipedia
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Coffeemate


imageCoffee-Mate

Coffee-Mate is a non-dairy creamer manufactured by Nestlé, available in powdered, liquid and concentrated liquid forms. It was introduced in 1961 by Carnation.

An unopened bottle of Coffee-Mate can last up to two years with no refrigeration and can stay fresh for two weeks once it is opened. The product is popular in offices where refrigeration may not be available. A benefit of the non-dairy creamer is that it is good for those individuals who are lactose-intolerant. Once opened, liquid non-dairy creamer should be refrigerated.

The original product was introduced in 1961, and followed by Coffee-Mate Lite and Coffee-Mate Liquid in 1989.

In the US, where the product is manufactured by Nestlé in Glendale, California, the product is available in liquid, liquid concentrate and powdered forms. American Coffee-Mate comes in over 25 different flavours, including gingerbread, Parisian almond creme, and peppermint mocha. Discontinued varieties include Coffee-mate Soy and Coffee-mate Half & Half.

In Europe, it is only available in powder form as a coffee creamer in one or two varieties depending on the country with no added flavours. The European version of Coffee-mate is manufactured without the use of hydrogenated fat, which is linked to heart disease.

The powdered form of Coffee-Mate has more calories than liquid half-and-half milk with 30 calories per tablespoon, however in liquid form the calorie counts are the same (i.e., 20 calories per tablespoon).

Coffee-mate Original contains: Glucose Syrup, Palm Oil (including partially hydrogenated soybean and/or cottonseed oil), Milk Proteins, Stabilisers (Sodium Hexametaphosphate, Sodium Citrate), Acidity Regulator (Dipotassium Phosphate), Emulsifiers (Mono- and Diglycerides of Fatty Acids, Mono- and Diacetyl Tartaric Acid Ester of Mono- and Diglycerides of Fatty Acids), Anti-Caking Agent (Silicon Dioxide), Colour: Riboflavin

In 2003, the heart logo of Coffee-Mate appeared.



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Wikipedia
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Crisp (chocolate bar)


Nestlé Crisp are a line of wafer candy bars that are based on existing Nestlé brands and sold in the United States. There are currently three Crisp bars in production: the Butterfinger Crisp, the Baby Ruth Crisp and the Nestlé Crunch Crisp. Each package is made up of two small, individual bars.

The Crisp line is an offshoot of the original Butterfinger Crisp that came out in 2004, then later a Nestlé Crunch Crisp and finally the Baby Ruth Crisp. While the original Butterfinger and Nestlé Crunch Crisp were full-size candy bars, all the current Crisps follow the two small, individual bar packaging.




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Wikipedia
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Deer Park Spring Water


Deer Park is a brand of bottled water from the Nestlé company, produced and marketed primarily in the Mid-Atlantic region of the United States.

Following the Civil War, the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad (B&O) created a vacation resort high in the Appalachian Mountains of western Maryland. While the Deer Park Hotel and its spa were built to attract passengers to ride the railroad to this vacation spot, the spring water near the site also became a major attraction. Among the many tourists who made the journey to enjoy the benefits of the spring water were four American Presidents, from James Garfield to William Taft. Known locally as the "Boiling Spring", the source of the spring water derived its name from the action of the water bubbling up through white sand on its way to the surface. The B&O Railroad quickly recognized the value of the spring and began bottling the water in 1873. In 1966 the Boiling Spring Holding Corporation purchased the spring and its surrounding woodlands from the B&O Railroad and incorporated as Deer Park Spring Water, Inc., named for the nearby town of Deer Park, Maryland. This company bottled the spring water primarily for the metropolitan New York market.

Deer Park Water Company was then purchased by the Clorox Company and continued to sell the spring water under the Deer Park name along most of the East Coast. Perrier Group of America Inc., the bottled water company which is a subsidiary of Nestle S.A., the giant Swiss food producer, bought Deer Park Spring Water, Inc in 1993. As a division of Nestlé., the water now comes from additional sources in Florida, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Michigan and South Carolina.

Once known (and well-remembered) for its famous '80s catchphrase "Deer PARK, that's good water!".

In 2006, the uniquely designed Aquapod bottle was released under this brand.



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DiGiorno


DiGiorno and Delissio are a co-owned brand of frozen pizzas sold in the United States and Canada, respectively, and are currently subsidiaries of Nestlé.

DiGiorno manufactures over 250,000 pizzas each day for consumers for national sale in the mainland United States. The DiGiorno product line originally offered pastas and sauces in 1991, and pizzas have been available nationally in the U.S. since 1995.

The brand's slogan is "It's not delivery. It's DiGiorno/Delissio," which suggests that their frozen pizzas are of high enough quality that they might be mistaken for fresh pizzeria pizzas. In the U.S., sports personality Dick Vitale is the primary pitchman, and has appeared in TV commercials for the pizza.

Delissio frozen pizzas were launched in Canada in 1999, although Kraft had previously used the Delissio brand for other pizza products in the 1980s.

In 2010, Kraft sold the DiGiorno and Delissio brands, along with the rest of its frozen pizza business, to Swiss-based food manufacturer Nestlé. The move helped to finance Kraft's bid for Cadbury, while also effectively ensuring that Nestlé would not submit a competing bid for the confectionery company. Since Nestlé acquired Kraft's frozen pizza business, the DiGiorno brand has expanded to include bonus appetizers in a box, including breadsticks, boneless chicken pieces called Wyngz, and Toll House cookies.

In 2013, DiGiorno's dairy supplier, Foremost Farms USA, dropped Wiese Brothers Farm after the animal rights organization Mercy for Animals released undercover footage showing workers there beating, dragging, and whipping dairy cows, some of which appear unable to walk, while others have infected or freely bleeding wounds. Nestlé and Foremost Farms USA denied any knowledge of the abuse.

On September 8, 2014, DiGiorno posted a tweet that read, "#WhyIStayed You had Pizza." The hashtag WhyIStayed went viral in the midst of a controversy brought out by the Ray Rice scandal of domestic abuse. There was a great amount of negative feedback from Twitter users aimed at the DiGiorno Twitter account. DiGiorno tweeted an apology promptly after the backlash it received. The hashtag was a central point where women had been discussing why they stayed in abusive and violent relationships. DiGiorno stated that they did not know what the hashtag was about before posting that tweet.



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