Traditional recipes

Here’s How to Identify a White Chocolate Cadbury Creme Egg Without Unwrapping It

Here’s How to Identify a White Chocolate Cadbury Creme Egg Without Unwrapping It

This year Cadbury announced it was finally releasing a white chocolate version of its famous Cadbury Creme Eggs. It might be an ordinary egg, but it might also be a rare white chocolate Creme Egg. Now one intrepid reporter may have figured out the trick to identifying white chocolate Creme Eggs without unwrapping them.

The hidden Creme Egg promotion is a fun game, but on top of being culinary curiosities, the white ones are worth money. Each egg comes with a prize of between $137 and $2,750, so a lot of people aren’t letting their chances rely on luck, they’re just unwrapping eggs in supermarkets, looking for white ones. According to The Daily Star, one woman says she even saw an employee opening all the Creme Eggs at a Sainsbury’s grocery store and then sealing them up again.

The situation appears to be aggravating some customers who just want to buy and eat the regular chocolate Creme Eggs.

But Metro.co.uk entertainment editor Claire Rutter was opening one for a video taste test, and she discovered a big clue on the list of ingredients. A normal Cadbury Creme Egg reportedly has “milk chocolate” on its list of ingredients, but the white chocolate Creme Eggs don’t contain milk chocolate at all.

In the video, Rutter showed off her egg for the camera while describing how rare they are and how everyone wants to find them.

“You don’t know, going into a store, whether it’s going to be a white one or not,” she says, before trailing off and looking up at the camera as though she thinks someone might be playing a trick on her.

“There is a clue here,” she said. “There is, it says ‘white.’”

Two more people came onto camera to check it out, and they all agreed that the ingredients list gave away the trick.

According to The Sun, a spokesperson for Cadbury's explained that the white Cadbury Creme Eggs would have nutritional information that was specific to the white chocolate variety, because manufacturers are legally required to accurately display all ingredients on a product's packaging.

Still, so far only one person has found a white chocolate Cadbury Creme Egg in a store. According to Good Housekeeping UK, a daycare manager named Natasha Bream was the first person to find one of the eggs, and she won $1,370 for it. And over the weekend, 18-year-old Charlie Dunne reportedly found the second one and won $275. The other eggs are still out there, so there’s still time to find one before white chocolate Cadbury Creme Eggs disappear to the list of discontinued snack foods we wish they’d bring back.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


This is how you can tell if you've found a white creme egg - WITHOUT unwrapping it

Cadbury has released 371 white Creme Eggs amongst its regular version, giving chocolate-lovers the chance to win cash prizes.

Hidden in Britain&aposs sweet shops and supermarkets, one of the White Creme Eggs can bag you £2,000, another 34 are worth £1,000 and there’s also other chances to win £100.

But there’s one flaw in this egg hunt and that’s how easy it is to unwrap Creme Eggs &apos packaging to check the colour.

Now some shoppers and even staff are being accused of unwrapping the chocolatey treats in the hunt for the cash prize.

This is, at best, unhygenic. But there&aposs apparently an easier way. Why not read the packaging?

Cadbury lists the ingredients used in its products. And on top of regular Creme Eggs the words &aposmilk chocolate&apos appear before the likes of &aposmilk solids, vegetable fats and cocoa butter&apos.

Surely, then, white Creme Eggs say, &aposwhite chocolate&apos, above a slightly different ingredients list?

Our sister paper Mirror Online asked Cadbury, who said: "All white Cadbury Creme Eggs, while wrapped in the same iconic packaging as the classic Creme Egg, will contain nutritional information that is specific to the white chocolate variant. It is a legal requirement for all food manufacturers to display all ingredients on the packaging."

So, there you go. If you feel disinclined to part with 58p for the unlikely chance of winning some cash, rather than fondling a fondant food product, just read the outside of it.

By the way, here&aposs where they supposedly all are:

- Independent retailers - 13 white eggs worth £1,000 and 78 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 will be released somewhere in mainland UK each week, over 13 weeks.

Read More
Related Articles

- Sainsbury&aposs Local - 14 eggs worth £1,000 and 84 worth £100. One egg worth £1,000 each week of 14 weeks.

- Co-op - 1 egg worth £2,000 and 90 worth £200. No indication of when the £2,000 egg will go on sale.


Watch the video: I FOUND THE WHITE CREME EGG! Live On Camera. (December 2021).