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  • Sachima

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    Sachima (), also called sàqímǎ or shāqímǎ, is a common Chinese pastry, originated among Manchus in Northeast China. Sachima has spread throughout all of China. Its decoration and flavor vary in different regional Chinese cuisine, but the appearance of all versions is essentially the same. It is made of fluffy strands of fried batter bound together with a stiff sugar syrup, showing similarity to American Rice Krispies Treats. That is, but without the marshmallows; as the American Rice Krispies Treats is American. Sachima is Chinese in comparison. Instead, it has different ingredients that makes it sweet.

  • Scotcheroos

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    Scotcheroos are dessert bars with chocolate, butterscotch, peanut butter, and Rice Krispies. The recipe was originally printed on the Rice Krispies box in the mid-1960s. Devin Alexander asked her Facebook friends what they wanted in The Biggest Loser Dessert Cookbook. Many of the responses were scotcheroos so she published a healthier version in the book. One of the foods that Vermont is known for is scotcheroos. Jennifer Evans Gardner said in her book Barefoot in the Kitchen: A Pregnancy Survival Cookbook that scotcheroos are a dessert that pregnant women should look forward to. A section of the book Family Scrapbooks is all about scotcheroos. Scotcheroos were made by Kellogg's in 1965.

  • Rice Krispies Treats

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    Rice Krispies Treats prior to being cut into single-serving barsRice Krispies Treats (also called Rice Krispie Treats, Rice Krispies squares, RKTs, bars, buns, cakes, or Marshmallow Squares) are a confection commonly made through binding Kellogg's Rice Krispies or another crisp rice cereal together using a combination of butter or margarine and melted marshmallows or marshmallow creme. While traditionally home-made, Kellogg's began to market the treats themselves in 1995.

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