White Chocolate Fudge


White Chocolate Fudge

TOTAL TIME: Preparation: 25 min. + Cooling
YIELDS: 64 portions

1 teaspoon + 4 tablespoons butter, (divided)
39 mini sweet candy canes, crushed (about 1 cup).
1-1/2 cups semisweet chocolate chips
1 can (14 ounces) sweetened condensed milk, divided
4 ounces white baking chocolate, chopped
1 teaspoon cream of tartar.


1. Line an 8-in. square pan with foil and grease the foil with 1 teaspoon butter. Sprinkle with half of the crushed candy; set to side
2. In a microwave-safe bowl, combine chocolate chips and 2 tablespoons butter. Microwave on high for 1 minute; stir. Microwave at added 15-second periods, stirring till smooth. Stir in 2/3 cup milk. Carefully pour over candy layer in ready pan. Cool for 10 minutes.
3. Meanwhile, in a microwave-safe bowl, mix white baking chocolate and remaining butter.  Microwave on high for 40-50 seconds; stir until smooth.  Stir in the cream of tartar, remaining milk and candy.  Spread over chocolate layer.
4. Cool for 2 hours or until firm. Using foil, remove fudge from pan. Invert onto a cutting board; remove foil. Cut into 1-in. squares. Yield: about 1-3/4 pounds.

A little history about “White Chocolate Fudge”

“There is a situation that’s right for each kind of chocolate, consisting of white chocolate,” and disliking of the stuff.  White chocolate fans, are utilized to safeguarding their choices. Yes, we know white chocolate can be very sweet, treacly when improperly made. Some of it is milky or waxy or tastes like low-cost milk powder.

However there’s bad white chocolate and good white chocolate, and the great thing, when treated right, is one of the most versatile components in the pastry kitchen. It can even taste tasty by itself, a creamy, milky enjoyment wholly various from milk and dark, but just as worthwhile of compulsive attention.



It’s funny when people state white chocolate isn’t really genuine chocolate, thinking about as much as 45% of its mass comes directly from the cacao pod.

Dark chocolate is a suspension of cocoa solids, sugar, emulsifiers, and flavorings like vanilla in cocoa butter. White chocolate simply swaps out the cocoa solids for milk solids, however it’s still loaded with cocoa butter. (When you see a cocoa percentage on white chocolate, the number describes the percent of cocoa butter, not cocoa solids.).

Those cocoa solids include chocolate’s bitter, tannic, and berry flavors, which is why white chocolate doesn’t have that sharp bitterness. But that doesn’t suggest it’s tasteless. Cocoa butter has refined flavors all its own, and a chocolate-maker’s choice of milk solids and other ingredients have a big bearing on white chocolate’s taste.

Removing out grittty cocoa solids does benefits for white chocolate’s texture, which is far and away smoother and more satiny than its darker equivalents. “A lot of white chocolate has to do with the texture.