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Helping people discover great Taiwanese snacks is what we do best

Pineapple cake (Chinese: 鳳梨酥; pinyin: fènglísū;), contains butter, flour, egg, sugar, and pineapple jam.

With its crumbly, yet fragrant crust and its chewy, sweet fruit filling, Pineapples cakes come together as an excellent companion for hot teas.

Many varieties exists, such as Taro, Green Tea, Wintermelon, Guava, and other flavors, with Pineapple being a classic Taiwanese delight.

Milk Nougats

These flavourful milk nougats have a creamy, soft and chewy texture, with a bit of crunch, and are made with unsalted butter, milk powder, and almonds. There are many different flavors, including chocolate, green tea, coffee, caramel, taro, black sesame, and many others.

Soft Flour Cakes

Slighty chewy and sweet, soft flour cakes are similar in bite and texture to the American Rice Krispy. Often made from flour, milk, sugar, malt, vegetable oil, and various kinds of ingredients, such as raisins or seaweed. Comes in a varieties of flavors including: Sesame, Raisin, Seaweed, Almond, Egg, Brown Sugar, and more.

Taiwanese Ramen

A huge selection of Taiwanese noodles-- available dry or soupy. Your Taiwan boxes are guaranteed to contain at least 1 unique ramen package every month.

Fruit Jellies

Similar to jello, these slighty firm but bouncy pudding jellies come in many different varieties often made with fruit, such as lychee, mango, coconut, pineapple, wintermelon, grape, apple, or strawberry.

Taiwan Tea

Growns and harvested all around Taiwan, these loose-leaf teas are robust and full of flavor.
Please note you may receive a small packet of various loose-leaf teas, please use accordingly.
Pour hot water over these loose-leaf teas. Not to be confused as a snack to eat raw.
Your Taiwan boxes are guaranteed to contain tea.

Iron Eggs

Iron eggs or Tiedan (Chinese: 鐵蛋; pinyin: tiědàn) are a specialty egg-based dish from Taiwan. They are considered a delicacy and originated in the Tamsui District of New Taipei City.

The eggs were supposed to have been created by the restaurateur Huang Zhangnian (黃張哖) serving snacks to the dock hands in the sea-side town. On one rainy day with less business than usual, Huang Zhangnian had to continually recook red cooked eggs (滷蛋) to keep them warm after taking them out of the soy sauce broth. he recooking and drying process eventually resulted in eggs that were dark, flavourful, and chewy, which was extremely popular with the locals.
Huang eventually founded a new business based on her iron egg recipe, selling them under the brand Apotiedan (Chinese: 阿婆鐵蛋; literally: "Grandma's iron eggs").

They can only be created by the use of "chicken, pigeon or quail eggs."
They are unlike black eggs because they are unable to be made from duck eggs. The popularity of iron eggs has risen and they can be found in other countries besides Taiwan.

The dish consists of small eggs that have been repeatedly stewed in a mix of spices and air-dried. The resulting eggs are dark brown on the outside, chewy in texture, and very flavourful compared to standard boiled eggs. It has been said to taste "sweet, spicy and slightly salty with a concentrated egg flavour - a great snack with drinks." Comes in varieties of flavors including: garlic, chili, soy sauce, original.

Pea Crackers

Similar to chips and shaped in twists, Taiwanese pea crackers have a flavorful crunch. Available in many different flavors, including: Original, soy, sweet and sour, taro, seaweed, sweet and spicy, barbeque, and many other flavors.

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