Yummy licorice, traditional lollies, scrumptious Turkish delight and vegan friendly chewy sweets made with real fruit juice. We've got all bases covered at Baba Me.
Our natural confectionery is a great way to top up your basket and a good way to have an ethical treat.
Ok, so we all know sugar isn’t great for us but that doesn’t mean we don’t crave sweet treats every now and again. Delicious food makes us feel good and knowing it’s all natural, free from artificial sweeteners and ethically made makes us feel even better. With that in mind here at Danuworld, we have compiled a delicious selection of certified organic vegan gluten-free sweets from Biona Organic, incredibly moreish vegan and gluten-free Turkish delight, natural liquorice, handmade traditional lollipops and scrumptious shortbread cookies made with real butter. For when organic seed and fruit snacks or a coconut oil crunch bar doesn't quite hit the spot.
Organic Sweets & Vegan Confectionery
If you follow a vegetarian or vegan diet candy can be a bit of an animal products minefield. Jelly beans and chewy sweets tend to be made with gelatin making them very definitely not vegan products. Biona Organic make sour snakes, gummy bears and other varieties of candies that are certified organic and gelatin and gluten-free. The use organic ingredients including corn syrup and raw cane sugar as well as real fruit juices and natural flavourings. With no artificial flavours, these vegan sweets taste amazing while at the same time supporting organic farmers and being good for the soil. Biona organic sweets are free from the gelling agent pectin and are vegan. We love the jelly snakes!
The delicious Danu Free From Fudge Mini Set is the perfect gift for any fudge lover, and what's even better is that this fudge is dairy, soy and gluten-free. Plus you get a gorgeous fair trade Jute bowl. Alternatively, Hadji Bey’s Rahat Lokoum Turkish Delight in rose, orange and lemon has been a staple sweet treat in Cork since the early 20th century and is well known for its alluring taste and beautiful packaging. Plus, each box contains an article first published in The Guardian in 1964 explaining the story behind Hadji Bey’s.