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British Snacks: A History
Can you name the British snack foods by the date they were introduced?
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Click the green button to start and enter the correct answers below
You can tell a lot about a nation by its food. You can tell even more by its crisps.
A biscuit often dipped in tea but criticised for its weakness.
A sweetmeal biscuit often used for dipping in tea but criticised for the debris it leaves behind.
A solid chocolate bar famous for containing 'a glass and a half' of milk.
Purple soft drink made from grape, raspberry and blackcurrant.
A finger of chocolate filled with three layers of wafer often joined to another one. Have a break, have a...
A pack of unflavoured crisps with a small blue sachet of salt inside so that the consumer can decide the salt levels.
Small wheat-based crisps shaped like twigs.
A chocolate bar filled with a honeycomb centre. Famous for the slogan 'get that Friday feeling'.
A nougat, peanut and caramel chocolate bar. Formerly known as Marathon (until 1990).
A chocolate, nougat and caramel bar that helps you work, rest and play.
A milk-covered biscuit bar filled with chocolate cream. You should p-p-pick up one sometime.
A milk chocolate bar interspersed with bubbles of air.
Small balls of honeycomb covered in chocolate. First sold as 'Energy Balls'.
Small, 'decapitated cone'-shaped chocolate shells filled with caramel.
A small piece of chocolate covered in a coloured sugar coating. Supposedly the blue ones cause hyperactivity.
Round, chocolate-covered biscuit with a marshmallow filling.
Ring-shaped peppermint mints with a hole.
Britain's biggest manufacturer of potato crisps.
A chocolate bar with a filling of desiccated coconut.
Plum jam sandwiched between two round pieces of shortcake with a heart-shaped hole on the top.
Small, chewy sweets formerly known as Opal Fruits.
Puffed rice covered in toffee and encased in chocolate. Famous for bright orange wrappers.
A biscuit finger topped in caramel and covered in chocolate. Formerly known as Raider throughout mainland Europe.
Small cheese-flavoured biscuits sold especially in pubs.
Corn snacks in the shape of an alien's head, maintaining the price of 10p per pack from their introduction until October 2007.
A chocolate double helix structure filled with caramel.
A small chocolate 'egg' filled with white and yellow fondant. How do you eat yours?
A potato-based snack in the shape of hollow cylinders.
A variant on the 'glass and a half' chocolate bar, but with caramel.
A thick chocolate bar marketed as being 'not for girls'.
A chocolate, wafer, caramel and crisp cereal bar named after a large cat.
Corn snacks in the shape of 'monsters'' hands.
Instant noodles in a container. Mined in Wales.
A chocolate bar with bubbles in it, suspended in 2003 but returned in 2008 due to mass public demand.
A stick of spicy, dried pork sausage. It's a bit of an animal.
A small ring-shaped biscuit covered in hard, coloured icing.
A hybrid of a flapjack and a digestive biscuit praised for its integrity when dipped in tea.
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