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Roll Ice Cream Satisfied Customers

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Here are a few of our Roll Ice Cream satisfied customers. Feel free to contact any of them. Whether it is great service, the right equipment, and supplies, or the best ingredients available, we will stand by what they say. Our customers have built their business and their reputation on what we deliver. We assure the same level of commitment in every transaction. That’s how Roll Ice Cream creates, and keeps, satisfied customers.

There is no disagreement; obtaining and keeping satisfied customers is about several things. Our commitment to superior quality service is at the top of the list. We provide the delivery of the best available equipment, supplies, and ingredients in the marketplace. Additionally, initial help, and even financing, go a long way to that end. Following up with qualified technical support doesn’t hurt either!

We are here to assist you throughout your entire business development process. Become one of our Roll Ice Cream satisfied customers today!

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What is Bubble Tea? Bubble tea, also known as pearl milk tea, bubble milk tea, tapioca milk tea, boba tea, or boba is a tea-based drink that originated in Taiwan in the early 1980s. It was brought to the United States in the 1900s and became a popular success! This delicious fruit or tea infusion can be served either piping hot or iced cold, making a delicious and ever-so-quirky drink and snack. Bubble tea is served in transparent cups with a fat straw so that – as you sip – the tapioca balls (also known as “pearls” or “boba”) come shooting up it and can be chewed as you swallow down the delicious liquid. It’s called bubble tea both because of the tapioca balls, and the floating “bubbles” created by the vigorous shaking involved in its blending. How Bubble Tea is Made? Bubble tea is made by blending a tea base with milk, fruit, and fruit juices, then adding the signature “bubbles” – yummy tapioca pearls that sit at the bottom. The ingredients used to make a cup of this delicious drink can vary wildly, from using a wide assortment of teas, to the type of milk used, to the fruit juices and of course, the pearls. There are some recommendations as to how you make it. Because the drink is watered down by adding milk, it is best to use a strong flavored tea, such as Jasmine or black tea. This ensures that the flavor remains and isn’t washed out by the other ingredients. While regular cow’s milk is the way to go, some people may choose to go with a non-dairy option, like almond or soy milk. There are also various types of tapioca pearls that could be used. Not only is there a difference in size, but the pearls can be made with additional different flavors. There’s also the matter of having freshly made pearls or store-bought. Fresh-made tapioca pearls are obviously the best, but the time taken to make them could be lengthy. If you are short on time there are premade made tapioca pearls that can be bought. How to Make Bubble Tea (Boba Milk Tea) At Home

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What is Matcha? You might have heard about matcha before, but weren’t exactly sure what it was. Matcha is a high-grade green tea that has been ground into a very fine powder. Traditionally, in Japan, matcha is the center of the tea ceremony, where the powder is whisked into hot water and is presented as a frothy green drink. How it’s grown Matcha is a shade-grown plant, alluding to the process by which the tea is cultivated. Camellia Sinensis, the plant from which the match comes, is protected from direct sunlight. Only a controlled amount is allowed to filter through the shading. The entire process can be labor intensive but is worthwhile since it alters the chemical makeup of the final tea leaves. The lack of sunlight reduces the plant’s photosynthesis in the leaves, which alters the natural levels of caffeine, sugars, antioxidants, and theanine, giving the matcha its signature flavor. Types of Matcha Outside ceremonial use in Japan, matcha has grown in popularity around the world and is used in more than just making tea. Although coming from the same plant, there are different grades or qualities of matcha that are produced and sold. Mainly, there are two grades: Ceremonial grade This grade of matcha is the highest quality. A great deal of care and attention is given in the cultivation process to ensure that the harvest consists of the best buds and leaves. This type of matcha is reserved for ceremonies and is enjoyed without any additives or sweeteners. Culinary grade Culinary grade matcha is more robust and sometimes includes tea leaves from more than just one source. It may also include stems from the plant and can be a duller shade of green. This makes it less expensive than ceremonial grade.   How Matcha is Used Today Nowadays matcha is used for more than just making tea. Many people have found that the green powder has a unique flavor and can be implemented into several dishes, both sweet and savory. Matcha can be used as an additive in smoothies, lattes, ice creams, cakes, and pastries. However you may like it, it is sure to be delicious. https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/7-benefits-of-matcha-tea

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6 Famous Pastries Around the World

It is said that the best way to experience a countries culture is through their food. Let’s take it a step further and be more specific. ‘The best way to experience a countries culture is through their desserts!’. To be extra specific, I’m talking about pastries. Pastries didn’t originate in France, as many people would believe. (Not me, of course…cough). They actually exist in many lands, in many forms and flavors. Here is a list of eight top pastries from around the world. 6 Famous Pastries Around the World 1. Sonho (Brazil) The name for this pastry means “dream” in Portuguese, and for good reason. It’s a donut that is filled with custard and covered in powdered sugar. If that doesn’t sound like a dream, then I don’t know what is. They are perfect for satisfying your sweet tooth. 2. Mochi (Japan) Mochi is a type of traditional Japanese cake made from short grain rice that has been pounded and molded into pretty much any shape you’d like. Additional flavors can be mixed in or filled in the center, like azuki red bean paste or ice cream. 3. Mandelhörnchen (Germany) I’m not going to pretend that I didn’t butcher the name while pronouncing it. The much easier English name for this dessert literally means “almond horn”, and is made in the shape of a horn. The ingredients are simple; marzipan, almonds and chocolate. 4. Cannoli (Italy) With a name meaning “little tube” in Italian, that is exactly what they look like. These are crunchy pastry tubes filled with sweet ricotta and sprinkled with crushed pistachios. Delicious! 5. Jalebi (India) This is an Indian snack that is made by deep frying maida flour batter. The pastry is made in circular shapes and then soaked in syrup. These are an easy to make at home that can serve as a either a hot or cold snack. 6. Churros (Spain) This one is known by almost everyone. Churros are a very popular Spain pastry made with three simple ingredients; flour, water and salt. Although, that is just the base pastry. They can further be coated in cinnamon, sugar, chocolate and pretty much whatever you like. 10 best pastries from around the world – Busuu Blog (864) 7 Mouth-Watering Pastries Around The World – YouTube

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If you don’t know what Taiyaki ice cream is, then there is no need to feel bad about it. Not many people would know what it is by name, but they would definitely know it when they see it. Taiyaki ice cream is Japanese fish ice cream. No, there isn’t any actual fish in it. Instead, it is a fish shaped waffle cone filled with ice cream. Sounds good, right? Let’s find out more about this phenomenal dessert. Traditional Taiyaki Originally, Taiyaki ice cream was founded in Japan, where it is a fish shaped waffle filled with traditional sweets like ‘azuki’; Japanese sweet red bean paste, sweet potato, cream and chocolate. It’s pretty much a pancake with filling inside. The person responsible for inventing of the first Taiyaki isn’t clear, but it quickly became one of Japan’s most popular street food. New York Style Taiyaki Ice Cream The love for this treat, as is the fate of most foods, did not stay in its country of origin. A particular shop in New York City found the taiyaki and turned it into an even bigger trend. They took the same format of using the waffle batter to make a fish mold, but instead of making a pancake, they created a cone. These cones are softer than usual ice cream cones, and are made on site using a fish shaped mold similar to the traditional taiyaki molds used in Japan. The mouth of the fish is open, allowing to be filled with ice cream. What really makes this style of ice cream special though, is the toppings. You can include sprinkles, graham crackers, M&Ms, chocolate chips and so much more! When completed, the taiyaki ice cream looks more like a work of art rather than something to eat. TAIYAKI NYC Taiyaki & Stax: ICE CREAM in Chinatown & Little Italy, New York City – YouTube  

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3 Great Alternatives to Cane Sugar

We all have had a sweet tooth from time to time, admit it. I mean, who doesn’t love ice cream, cake and donuts, right? I know I do. There is a downside to having those cravings though. The saying that “too much of a good thing can be bad for you,” is actually correct. Sugar comes from the sugarcane plant, which actually looks closer to bamboo than an actual plant. The juices extracted from the cane is filtered and heated to evaporate any liquid, until it thickens and hardens into sugar crystals. The color of the sugar at this point is brown. There are other steps in the process that can be utilized to turn the sugar white, or powdered. The point is that sugar itself is a natural product that is safe to eat. Consuming too much of it though, can have a serious side effect on our health. Studies conducted shows that it can lead to many lifestyle diseases such as obesity, heart disease and type 2 diabetes. It has even been linked to cancer and acne. With the public becoming more aware of their health and diet needs, many people have turned to sugar alternatives. This is a good thing because it enlightens to us the fact that there are other options out here to get our fix of sweet. Here are 3 Alternatives to Sugar 1. Stevia This is a very popular sugar substitute that has gathered a lot of attention. This alternative also comes from a plant. The stevia plant is mainly grown in parts of South America, and is used for its sweetness and medical properties. The sugars found in the plant are much sweeter that natural cane sugar when comparing gram for gram. What makes it a great contender for the real deal is the amount of calories stevia has. It has significantly less calories, which means that you can get your sugar rush without worrying about those ponds. There has been some controversy about overuse of this sweetener as some research has shown that it may have a negative effect on gut microbes. 2. Coconut sugar This is another great alternative to regular cane sugar. It comes from various types of palm trees, which includes coconuts of course. Instead of using the fruit, like you may think, coconut sugar actually comes from the sap of the tree. The sap from the trees are collected and processed much the same as regular sugar. The end result is a product that looks very much like brown sugar and is just as sweet, but healthier. Coconut sugar has a low glycemic index, which means it wouldn’t cause your blood sugar to rise. This makes it a really good substitute. I have personally used it and can say that it does work well. 3. Honey Unlike the other substitutes mentioned thus far, honey is not processed and does not come from plants. Well, mostly. Bees make honey, but they use the pollen collected form flowers to do so. I won’t go over the exact method of how bees make honey, (you might not like it).  One thing to note is that it is by far the best alternative to sugar out there. It can also be the most expensive, depending on what type of honey you decide to purchase. The benefits of natural honey is numerous. What’s more, honey has an extremely long shelf life. Jars of honey where found when archeologist unearthed Egyptian tombs. When examined, it was found that the honey was still edible. This is a big in my book.   Of course there are many other natural and artificial alternatives out there that you can look into using. Just be mindful that there can also be some negatives associated. www.healthline.com/nutrition/natural-sugar-substitutes  

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Have you ever seen something that started off small, like a brand name, then all of a sudden it blows up and becomes world trending because someone popular tried it out. Yeah, that’s what happened to pizza. The pizza pie is one of the worlds’ most popular foods. Everyone loves it. I know I do. I must have Italian blood somewhere in my family line because it’s my next favorite food right after pasta. The thing is though, (insert dough pun), that this popular food came from humble beginnings. Quick History of Pizza Pizza started out as a simple, affordable food for the Lazzaroni, the poor, working class in Naples. It wasn’t until the dish was tried by King Umberto I and Queen Margherita, who were travelling through Naples in 1889 that pizza was recognized for what it really was, a magnificent melody of flavors! The rest is history. Pizza has since travelled around the world and has impacted the culinary tastes of millions. The Italian dish has also changed in its travels, picking up various alterations its’ the toppings. There are so many that I can’t even list them here. And there are some controversial arguments about this too, as to what actually belongs on a pizza. But the toppings aside, hat I would like to bring up in this episode is the foundation, the base to what actually makes a pizza; The Dough. Here are 4 types of pizza doughs you have to try! The Neapolitan There are a multitude of doughs that have risen since the start of the pizza craze, but some people claim that nothing beats the Original! The basic Neapolitan pizza pie crust is one that is thin and crispy on the outside and chewy on the inside. The dough consist of very few ingredients- very fine flour, salt, water and yeast. That’s it. No oil, no sugar, no special spices. It’s super simple, yet super delicious. The secret is in the long fermentation process, which breaks down the starch into sugars and creates gluten that gives the dough the stretchiness it needs to rise and get all that lovely charring in the oven. The New York Style This is a dough that is a strong contender for the top spot of being the best. Although it is something of an offshoot from the original, this dough is similar. It has all the ingredients of the original, with the addition of oil and sugar. The oil gives the dough a softer, chewy texture, although still being thin. The added sugar allows for a more even browning of the crust, that some prefer over the uneven char of the Neapolitan. This type of dough may take longer to bake that the traditional because of the added oil. The Sicilian style This is one that I think I’ve eaten before without actually knowing it. The Sicilian style crust is thicker, softer and oilier than the previous mentioned. The ingredients are the same as the New York Style, but the ratio of the ingredients is what makes this type of dough different. It typically has up to 70% more hydration, which is water, than any other dough. With the dough having so much liquid, kneading it is out of the question. The dough is made in a stand mixer and is then poured out onto a heavily oiled baking sheet. It’s left to sit for a few minutes and the dough pretty much spreads itself out to fill the square sheet. Yes, this pizza square, not circular. What is also different about this pie is the finished result. Because the pan it is baked in has so much extra olive oil then the bottom of the pizza basically fries. The result is the bottom layer of the crust being a golden brown that is full of flavor from the olive oil. This dough recipe is one that is quick and simple to follow and complete. The Seasoned Style Now I’m not exactly sure where this dough originated, or when it became a thing, or if it even is a thing, but I’m just going to throw this one out for you guys. This is a dough that I have tried personally, and I have to say it is my favorite by far. The dough has all the ingredients of the other I’ve mentioned on this list, but like the name implies, it is seasoned. What I added in to make this absolutely delicious crust is parsley flakes, oregano, thyme and rosemary. I don’t know if it’s my inner Italian coming out, but I always have those four ingredients in my kitchen. When baked, this pizza crust is medium, not too thin, with a beautiful golden color, and fragrant enough to smell from a block away. I might be partial for mentioning this, but I’d choose this type of pizza dough over anything else.   Of course, there are many other types of dough out there that I haven’t given mention to. But what have tried? What is your favorite? I’m interested to know. https://www.gozney.com/blogs/news/types-of-pizza-dough  

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Roll Ice Cream Satisfied Customers Know Quality

According to Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia, “Ice cream (derived from earlier iced cream or cream ice) is a sweetened frozen food typically eaten as a snack or dessert. It may be made from dairy milk or cream and is flavored with a sweetener, either sugar or an alternative, and any spice, such as cocoa or vanilla. Colourings are usually added, in addition to stabilizers. The mixture is stirred to incorporate air spaces and cooled below the freezing point of water to prevent detectable ice crystals from forming. The result is a smooth, semi-solid foam that is solid at very low temperatures (below 2 °C or 35 °F). It becomes more malleable as its temperature increases.”

Wikipedia goes on to say, “The meaning of the name ice cream varies from one country to another.

Terms such as frozen custard, frozen yogurt, sorbet, gelato, and others are used to distinguish different varieties and styles. In some countries, such as the United States, ice cream applies only to a specific variety, and most governments regulate the commercial use of the various terms according to the relative quantities of the main ingredients, notably the amount of cream. Products that do not meet the criteria to be called ice cream are sometimes labeled frozen dairy dessert instead. In other countries, such as Italy and Argentina, one word is used for all variants. Analogues made from dairy alternatives, such as goat’s or sheep’s milk, or milk substitutes (e.g., soy, cashew, coconut, almond milk or tofu), are available for those who are lactose intolerant, allergic to dairy protein, or vegan.”

Ice cream is often served in dishes and eaten with a spoon. It may also be licked from edible cones. Ice cream may be served by itself or with other desserts such as apple pie, or as an ingredient in ice cream floats, sundaes, milkshakes, ice cream cakes and even baked items, such as Baked Alaska. Roll ice cream, our area of focus, is a popular form of preparing and serving a variety of ice cream products.