Brazilian Brigadeiro Babe Brings Death by Chocolate for Easter

Nathalia Wiemers, chocolatier and founder of N’ Cup Chocolate, has finalized plans to launch her campaign of chocolate ecstasy on select American cities for this Easter. Research and development for the project has been underway since last year, and is now complete. Operations launched earlier this year with a website and a catering service.

Memphis, TN, March 27, 2015 --( Tradition Turned New Again

Brigadeiro is the most popular form of chocolate in Brazil since the 1940s. It resembles chocolate truffles. But shape and size are where the similarities end. One taste, and most chocolate lovers are hooked for life. The rich, chewy texture, and exotic ingredients make the Brazilian desert superior in the mind of gourmet chocolatiers. The moist morsels are a must-have at any celebration in the South American country where they were born; and now Nathalia has unleashed them on America. Limited orders are available online, with orders coming from Tennessee and California cities. People are lining up in droves to acquire the rare new delicacy, and international clients from Canada are already increasing demand for this Easter.

First Taste Might be the Last

Curious chocolate lovers and fans of sweets alike are being warned that the foreign desert is not for the faint of heart. These treats are unique to Brazil, and being a native, Nathalia has imported the authentic recipe and reproduced the real thing according to a secret formula available in America through her company, N’ Cup Chocolate. Besides the fact that these desserts are all hand-crafted and made with organic ingredients, Nathalia's biggest differential relies on personalization. For each chocolate bonbon, the customer has more than ten different topping options, among almonds, coconut, peanuts, and coffee. After selecting his favorite toppings, the customer can expect to receive his personal selection in an elegant hand-wrapped box. Memphis is already catching on for this Easter, and experts warn this could be the start of a dangerous new trend that sweeps the country. “Death by chocolate is a real health hazard,” warns one expert. “We could see people eating themselves sick on these Brazilian bonbons and gorging beyond normal limits on brigadeiros. We could be looking at a new national health crisis. These are nothing more than little chocolate bombs waiting to go off in peoples’ mouths!” Others are less melodramatic, saying that they welcome the new Queen of Chocolate from Brazil. “I don’t put a lot of faith in the what the experts have to say,” said one mom. “I don’t think she has some devilish plan to corrupt the desert lovers of America.”
N' Cup Chocolate
Nathalia Wiemers