Chocolate Syrup

Chocolate syrup is a chocolate flavored condiment. It is often used as a topping for various desserts, such as ice cream or mixed with milk to make chocolate milk. Chocolate syrup is also topped onto puddings.

Read more about Chocolate SyrupBasic Ingredients, Other Uses, Products

Other articles related to "chocolate syrup, chocolate":

Chocolate Syrup - Products
... Fox's U-bet chocolate syrup Somebody's Mother's Chocolate Sauce Bosco Chocolate Syrup Hershey's Chocolate Syrup Culver's Chocolate Syrup Nestle Quik Chocolate Syrup ...
Bosco Chocolate Syrup
... Bosco Chocolate Syrup is a brand of chocolate syrup first produced in 1928 ... The company that produces it is based in New Jersey, and it is sold throughout the United States, Western Europe, Asia and the Middle East ...
Bosco Chocolate Syrup - Cultural References
... as The Last Supper by Leonardo da Vinci entirely in Bosco Chocolate Syrup ... Bosco Chocolate Syrup, at that time called Bosco Milk Amplifier, was heavily advertised on children's shows during the late 1950s and early 1960s, such as The Popeye Club, a local Atlanta, Ga ... Bosco, Squiggy parroting the contemporary commercials that it's not just a chocolate syrup, "it'a a milk amplifier." ...
Dr. Pepper - Varieties - Flavor Variations
... became available again in mid-2008 after Diet Cherry Chocolate Dr Pepper ceased production ... Diet Cherry Chocolate Dr Pepper (2007–2008) was introduced as a limited edition flavor on November 21, 2007 ... The taste is similar to Canfield's Diet Cherry Chocolate Fudge Soda, but with the distinctive Dr Pepper flavor ...

Famous quotes containing the word chocolate:

    The man who invented Eskimo Pie made a million dollars, so one is told, but E.E. Cummings, whose verse has been appearing off and on for three years now, and whose experiments should not be more appalling to those interested in poetry than the experiment of surrounding ice-cream with a layer of chocolate was to those interested in soda fountains, has hardly made a dent in the doughy minds of our so-called poetry lovers.
    John Dos Passos (1896–1970)