Canasuc Morning in Paris Sugars (90 g)
Canasuc Morning in Paris Sugars - Closeup of product
Canasuc Morning in Paris Sugars - Product displayed on plate next to coffee
$18.00

Canasuc

Morning in Paris Sugars

SKU: 47636

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Details

Assortment of sugars to dip in your coffee or tea to enjoy an important moment of the day: breakfast!

Contains: Croissant, bun and cup sugar, white and amber assorted number of sugars in the box: 16 white, 16 amber.

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COLLABORATION CANASUC X VILLE DE PARIS: Breakfast is a very important moment to start the day well, to take the time to settle down and to fill up with energy! Melt sugar in the shape of a croissant, a cup or a brioche in your morning coffee, to enjoy a gourmet breakfast before the day's rush. Embark on a Parisian world of a café terrace, to take time for yourself.

Made in France.

Ingredients + Benefits

Pure White Cane Sugar (Mauritius), Brown Sugar (Reunion).

Ingredients may be subject to change. The most accurate and up to date product ingredient list can also found on the product packaging.

Brand Info

Pierre Bosc-Bierne, founder of CANASUC, discovered the candy stick in the early 1990s. He fell in love with this shiny object, which replaces the spoon in hot drinks, and had the idea of adapting it to espresso. The little sugar cane gave its name to the brand. CANASUC takes shape and quickly becomes the creator, manufacturer, and distributor of a range of innovative sugars: candy sticks, decorative, and molded sugars. It all starts with a drawing, a flower, an animal, a symbol. Then comes the implementation. Several prototypes - sometimes dozens - are needed to obtain the perfect shape; not the one that will faithfully render the motif of the design, but the one that will visually create the impression that the design makes. Then, the workmanship comes into play. This know-how, the result of more than 25 years of experience at Canasuc, is a well-kept secret, alchemy that results in true works of art. A process entirely made in France, during which the sugar, white, amber, or ebony, is shaped by hand. The experienced eye accompanies the gesture to know with what force to press when to stop; then the drying takes place, a slow operation that will end with the demoulding. A moment of discovery where precision and constancy of gesture compete.
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