There’s plenty o’ fish in the sea, and plenty o’ fish here in our Fish Candy selection, too, ready to be caught and put into your shopping cart. It’s the easiest fishing trip you’ll ever take; no mosquitoes, no sunscreen, no snagged lines.
Another crowd favorite is the Jelly Candy Fish Kabob, colorful salt water fish skewered on a stick and nearly too cute to eat. Nearly, we said. Whichever fish candy you choose, you won’t have to worry about it staying fresh since everybody will want some of your catch.
Schimpff's Confectionery has supplied generations of Kentuckiana residents with colorful hard candy fish that represent the area's colorful river heritage. They were first made in Madison, Indiana, an old Ohio River town, toward the end of the 1800s. Often thought of as a Christmas candy, the fish design recognized as an early Christian symbol, fish candy also reminded people of the many fish found in the Ohio River. The candy soon became a holiday mainstay for Indiana communities between Madison and Jeffersonville.
Fish candy was originally manufactured in at least a dozen flavors on turn-of-the-century drop roll machines that used hand-made brass rollers. Schimpff's Confectionery continues to produce hard candy fish in the traditional way offering the craftsmanship and quality of days gone by.
We’ve documented many of these fish in individual videos over the last ten years, but thought it would be fun to put together a video of the Top 10 Most Expensive aquarium fish. Who doesn’t love a good Top 10 list, especially when it’s a blast of exotic fish eye candy?
Assorted Swedish Fish candy from Mondelez, soft and chewy fish shaped candy from Sweden in assorted flavors. A chewy candy favorite for generations. Sold in bulk, delivered in a 5 lb. bag or a 30 lb. case. There are approximately 375 pieces in each 5 pound bag.