About this item
At a glance
- Irresistible taste
- Made of baked Lotus Biscoff Cookies
- No artificial colors or flavors and only Non-GMO ingredients
- Vegan friendly
- Nut free
Spread it! Dip it! Mix it! Spoon it! Biscoff Cookie Butter is enjoyed in a variety of ways - on a slice of bread, on your toast, on pancakes, as a dip for apple slices or other fruit, on a sandwich, in recipes, or straight from the jar.
Non GMO, RSPO Certified Palm Oil, No Artificial flavors, colors, or preservatives. Vegan friendly. Does not contain nuts. Made in Belgium in a nut free facility.
Irresistible taste with a smooth, easy to spread texture. Use as a delicious and unique alternative to nut butters (i.e. peanut butter, almond butter, etc) and chocolate spreads (i.e. hazelnut spread).
Serving Size: 2.0 tablespoons
Serving Per Container: about 13
Amount 2 tablespoons (30g):
Allergens & Warnings:Contains wheat and soy.
Q: Can anyone explain what this tastes like? Is it similar to Nutella?
A: If you've ever had browned sugar syrup it's the only taste I get. Very good.submitted byMommabear - 4 years ago
A: Tastes like a spice cookie (think gingersnap cookie) not quite but with many of those warm spicessubmitted byangela - 4 years ago
A: Biscoff Cookie Butter has a very unique taste. The flavor is known as "speculoos" in Europe, though there isn't a comparable, well-known flavor in the U.S. It is a sweet spread like Nutella, but the taste profile is different. It's made from finely crushed Biscoff Cookies, so it tastes just like the cookies in a spreadable format. The consistency is similar to peanut butter, although Biscoff Cookie Butter does not contain nuts. If you are still unsure, give it a try and let us know how you would describe the flavor.submitted byLotus Bakeries - 5 years agoBrand expert
Q: Is this a kosher product?
A: Thank you for your interest in Biscoff Creamy Cookie Butter. The Biscoff Cookie Butter sold in US retailers today is not kosher certified.submitted byLotus Bakeries - 3 years agoBrand expert
A: Oh i had a great comment and it began with a made up poem and rose up with foods marrying having offspring and ended with a mathematical perspective. It was sheer genius. Lol. I spent serious time on it. I opened a tab to look up your question and lost my tab with the comment. Here's your true answer: They aren't Kosher by default however in Israel the company makes them Kosher and the name for the spread in Europe and i think Israel is speculoos. Im not positive they use that name or their name biscoff cookie butter spread or both.submitted byWendyspendy - 3 years ago