Used in 2258 recipes at an average of 1.438%.
Hibbadoray shared a strawberry watermelon recipe idea for pod systems with me and a few others on Facebook. I decided to try it and play with the percentages and make some additions to improve upon it. This is a really great recipe for pods. The flavor punches through and doesn't hide at all.
Alpine Strawberry is a really potent strawberry that even strawberry non-tasters will be able to enjoy. It drives that berry base layer and gives a solid foundation to the mix. I know it's expensive but a bottle will last a very long time because of it's potency. Splurge and treat yourself.
Watermelon Candy brings the bold watermelon to the party and strongly pushes everything towards a candy profile. It's here to bring a punch and not a whimper.
Cactus brings the juiciness and the rind notes of the watermelon. I've used it relatively high here because it plays so well with both the strawberry and watermelon. It gives the much needed juiciness that keeps this a candy profile and reinforces the rind note of the candy watermelon to push it just a bit more towards the authentic side.
Super Sweet/Cotton Candy is here to sweeten up the mix. After all we're looking for a candy profile. The Ethyl Maltol in the Cotton Candy helps to round off the harsh notes that I get from just about every watermelon. It's used low so we don't go muting everything we've built.
If you are patient this is probably gonna be the best strawberry custard you ever vaped.
It's great after a month, after 2 months or longer it's from another planet.
All credits to Kevin Reed and his Kreeds Custard. His custard is the custard base in this recipe.
TPA Cotton candy at 1%
CAP French Vanilla at 4.5%
CAP New York Cheesecake at 4.5%
CAP Vanilla Custard V1 at 6%
That's all you need for an awesome custard.
If you are as lazy as me, check the oneshot on chefs and mix it up at 16%
10£ for 100ml of concentrate. It's a bargain.
3% FA Juicy Strawberry & 2% INW Shisha Strawberry my favorite strawberry for a custard.
Mix it up, be patient and enjoy.
I usually mix up 100ML Kreed's Custard concentrate (625ML juice) and store it for a couple months.
Afterwards you can add whatever you want to it, butterscotch, fruits, caramels, butterpecans, ...................
Hi all! Here is my recipe for Bluebery Chocolate Glazed Muffin!
One of my top ADVs, along with Strawberry Shortcake I will share when I'm satisfied with it.
The recipe is good straight after it's mixed, although with longer steeping some of the harsh notes, especially some of those TFA "sparkly" chemical notes disappear after about a week. A month later this mix is just right and tastes very round with no notes peaking or shadowing the rest of the mix. Although after a month, some of the fresh pastry notes may go a little muted, especially the CAP Graham Cracker cinnamony note I love about this mix gets a little weaker. But the mix was very good two months after mixing, too, so it lasts for quite a while.
I have been working on this recipe for quite a while tweaking percentages and playing with different brands, especially the chocolate was very hard to get right. I finally settled with FA for chocolate, because it induced minimal, almost none of that synthetic gasolineish offnote.
This mix, although it may seem complex, is constituted mainly of minor notes that I wanted to introduce to replicate the taste of freshly baked muffin. Down in the post you will find why I used the flavors I used. The percentages are fairly weak to avoid ending up with a overpowering mix. I also wanted to avoid oversaturating the sense of smell.
FA Chocolate, FA Cocoa and TFA Acetylpyrazine - A friend of mine suggested this combination and I can't get enough of it in my recipes. I have pre-mixed 20mils of 1:1:1 and marked it Belgian Chocolate, because that's exactly what it reminds me of. I don't get pastry notes from AP at all! AP for me is more like a thickening agent for the flavors. Cocoa and Chocolate by themselves are great, too, but feel too thin on the palate - introducing AP sort makes the flavor much thicker, almost sort of a melting chocolate taste and it also eliminates the gasoline chemical offnote I get from it.
FA Cookie - This one was the choice for this mix simply because it is plain and on spot. I tried Cookie Dough flavors, I tried biscuits flavors, but they all had that "doughy" raw feeling to me. Almost as if there was no "baked"-ness in it. FA Cookie is loveable for it's simplicity. It just adds the baked flour and sugar with no other notes and that's what I need to be able to put more flavors in the mix later.
FA Meringue - This one I added just because I add it everywhere where I add FA Cookie. It lifts the bakery notes even more and promotes the freshly baked flavor. It really helps to build a solid bakery foundation in a lot of my recipes.
FA Joy - Joy for me is the yeast in the recipe. The flavor that fills in the fluffy bakery foundation and makes sort of a bridge between the rest of the flavors. Without Joy it tastes more like a cake than a soft bread muffin. When added at 2%, the mix then is more like a donut or a bun.
TFA Butter - This was actually the last one I experimented with in this recipe and took me a while to get it right. I feel like it promotes the chocolate in the mix even more, but in the melty soft way. It also rounded the recipe beautifuly. When I tried it at my usual 2%, the mix was too soft and .. well.. buttery. When I tried less than 1%, some of the other flavors started peaking a little.
TFA Cotton Candy - This one adds the sugar to the recipe. I don't know, without it the mix just wasn't sweet enough. With Sucralose based sweeteners the mix was too sweet, almost unvapable - felt too juicy, too muted.
CAP Graham Cracker - This one was very hard to discover actually. I tried several muffin/dough/cake flavors, but when I added this one, with it's soft cinnamony notes, it hit me. This was it. And I loved it. Just for the curious ones, I tried FA Nonna's Cake - it tasted more like a shortcake. I tried CAP Biscuits - too doughy.
FA Bilberry - FA Bilberry just hits the sweet spot between candy blueberry and slightly floral blueberry. It is subtle, but still fills out the space with that beautiful european mountain goodness. It brings freshness, rounded fruit notes and soft calming aroma of blueberries. I have tried 2% in the beginning and I was alright with it, but I found out over the many trials, that it sort of mutes the bakery notes, so I lowered the percentage to 1%. 1% was on the other side of the thing. The blueberry flavor was there, but was lacking the juicy. It just didn't have the Berry in it. 1.5% was a go then and I'm sticking with this percentage since then.
I really hope you like this recipe as much as I do and also any tips, ideas or improvements are very welcome.