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Nói Síríus Chocolate & Liquorice, from Iceland

  • 850

We had our first taste of Nói Síríus Icelandic Chocolate recently, and immediately knew we had found one of our favorite chocolate bars. And then we tried these: WOW! If you love chocolate and licorice each on their own, well... this is like nothing you've ever had before. Icelanders really love combining chocolate and licorice. One taste and you'll know why. It really is an amazing combination of flavors and textures. Imagine a chewy ball of licorice, covered in a thick layer of excellent milk chocolate, then dusted in licorice powder. You'll try one out of curiosity... and then you'll want another, and another. And perhaps another.

Nói Síríus is Iceland's favorite chocolate. The company, based in Rekjavík, has been making chocolates and other candies in Iceland since 1933 (their chocolate recipe has remained unaltered since then, too).

4.4 oz (125 g). Made in Iceland. Cocoa Horizons certified: the cocoa beans used by Síríus are certified to be grown responsibly through sustainable farming practices. 

Ingredients: Milk chocolate (sugar, cocoa butter, cocoa liquor, whole milk powder, skimmed milk powder, soy lecithin (emulsifier), vanilla extract), licorice (wheat flour, sugar, molasses, glucose syrup, invert sugar, licorice extract, artificial flavor, ammonium chloride, fully hydrogenated coconut oil, salt, mono & diglycerides), licorice powder, modified corn starch, coconut oil. Contains milk, soy and wheat. May contain almond, hazelnut. Allergens: Milk, soy, tree nuts, wheat.

Please note that since we are based in the Sunshine State, we ship chocolates only on cooler days (most winter and early spring days are fine). Locals may order for front porch pick up or for free delivery in the coastal Lake Worth area any time of the year. Contact us at if you have questions about this. Thank you! 

Good to know: the Icelandic word for "delicious" is ljúffengur, and the Icelandic word for "chocolate" is súkkulaði. The old vintage Síríus label pictured on this page depicts cows in Iceland; Icelandic milk is thought to be some of the finest in the world.



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