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Top 3 Most Expensive Chocolates


If someone thought of chocolates, you immediately think of something sweet or dark or somewhere in between. Talk about Toblerone, Hershey’s, Dairy Milk and other chocolates the world have been drooling over.

But have you ever thought of what could be the world’s most expensive chocolate look like? does it come in diamonds? or does it look like a gold bar?

Today, let’s talk all about that! Here is the world’s most expensive chocolate everyone is talking about.

Expensive Chocolates in the World

Most couture chocolates feature a little je ne sais quoi. Sprinkled with flakes of 24-karat gold, or stuffed with a French truffle, or crafted from rare, exquisitely sourced cacao, they will not be found in your typical box of heart-shaped chocolates.

From Switzerland to Connecticut, from France to Ecuador, here are some of the world’s most expensive chocolates, many from the world’s most famous chocolatiers.

To’ak Chocolate’s 2014-harvest 50-gram bar

It’s a love letter from To’ak co-founder Jerry Toth, a Chicago native who has a house in Ecuador. It was there that he got the idea for To’ak, the cacao culled from a 1,000-acre forest featuring trees that survived the 1916 “Witch’s Broom” disease, a fungi-causing deformity that makes the tree grow clusters of shoots by fungi that look like brooms. And the price? $260 per bar.

Knipschildt Chocolatier’s Madeline truffle

Stuffed with a French Perigord truffle and crafted from 71-percent single-bean Ecuadorean dark-chocolate, this 1.5-ounce truffle is the Norwalk, Conn., chocolatier’s highest-priced delicacy. A rich cream infused with vanilla pods and Italian truffle oil is folded into the ganache for 24 hours, but the real gem in this chocolate is the truffle, which sells at $1,000 per pound. You can get one for $250. 

DeLafée of Switzerland’s Gold Chocolate Box (8 chocolates)

Edible 24-karat gold flakes are wrapped into the chocolate, but that’s not the only gold in this goodie. It comes with a gold coin from the Swiss national bank that was minted between 1910 and 1920 and is valued at $133. Another reason for the steep price is craftsmanship. “We apply each gold leaf by hand,” the chocolatier says. Then it goes a step further by packaging it in a silk-draped wood box. No wonder it is priced for $330. 

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