White Chocolate Caramel Pecan Fudge

Photo Credit: Barefeet In The Kitchen

There is something about fudge that makes you feel like a kid again, and this White Chocolate Caramel Pecan Fudge is just the recipe to do that. Creamy white chocolate fudge filled with chopped pecans and swirled with caramel is the recipe for fudge candy. This white chocolate caramel pecan fudge recipe is a quick and easy five-minute fudge recipe that is sure to satisfy your sweet craving. This fudge is full of rich flavor perfect with a cup of coffee or tea or glass of milk. In just a few minutes, you can stir this fudge recipe together and have it chilling in the refrigerator. Within a couple of hours, the fudge will be firm enough to slice and serve. For this recipe, you can make the homemade vanilla bean caramel sauce from the site, or save on time you can opt for the premade caramel sauce. Either way, you are sure to love this easy fudge idea. With ingredients like white chocolate chips, butter sweetened condensed milk and chopped pecans that compliment each other perfectly. If you are not a fan of white chocolate, this fudge will also work just as well with semi-sweet or dark chocolate. In the late 19th century you could find shops on Mackinac Island in Michigan beginning to produce fudge similar to the original recipe from Baltimore, Maryland for summer vacationers. The recipe for fudge candy is still produced in some of the original shops on Mackinac Island and the surrounding area. Mackinac Island Fudge ice cream is a vanilla ice cream that has chunks of fudge blended in, is a very common and popular flavor of ice cream in this region of the country and across the United States.

Pecans in this recipe for fudge candy add just the right amount of crunch and flavor. Along with tasting good pecans are also a good source of dietary fiber, protein, and iron with lesser amounts of calcium and Vitamin C. Pecans can be eaten raw or roasted as the perfect healthy snack and often the secret to good dessert recipes. Pecans have long been valued as a popular nut since before the Europeans settled in North America, when pecans were a widely consumed and traded food by the Native Americans. Pecans are known to have two to five times more energy per unit weight than wild game, and require no preparation to eat making them the perfect food source. Pecans that are found on the ground are often still edible. Hollow tree trunks, which you will find in abundance in pecan stands, offer a great storage spot for pecans by humans and squirrels, alike.

White chocolate is not considered real chocolate, as it does not contain any cocoa solids, which are the main ingredient of chocolate liquor. During the manufacturing process of white chocolate recipes, the dark colored solids of the cocoa bean are separated from the fatty content. This process unlike conventional chocolate recipes, whereas the cocoa solids are not later recombined. It seems to be a bit of debate among some people whether or not white chocolate is chocolate. As a result, white chocolate only contains small amounts of the stimulants theobromine and caffeine. Thank you to Mary at the Barefeet in The Kitchen recipe site for sharing this recipe for fudge candy for white chocolate caramel pecan fudge. This is just one of the slaw recipes you will find on the site. Some of the recipes you will find on the site include appetizers, breakfast ideas, main dish, side dish, desserts, gluten-free ideas, salads, sandwich recipes and so much more. *

Nutrition Facts for: White Chocolate Caramel Pecan Fudge from Barefeet In The Kitchen
Ingredients: White chocolate chips, sweetened condensed milk, butter, vanilla extract, pecans, caramel sauce.
* Percentages (%) are based on a 2000 calorie diet * The entire recipe has been calculated for 36 servings. (1-inch pieces) * Per Serving: Calories 158, Calories from Fat 83, Total Fat 9.2g 14%, Saturated Fat 4.4g 22%, Cholesterol 10mg 3%, Sodium 52mg 2%, Potassium 99mg 3%, Carbohydrates 17.9g 6%, Dietary Fiber 0.4g 2%, Sugars 14.5g, Protein 2.1g, Vitamin A 2%, Vitamin C 1%, Calcium 6%, Iron 1%

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