Sour Patch Kids Tropical (2 oz., 24 pk.)
About this item
- Sour, then sweet
- Soft and chewy candy
- Perfect for party favors
- Sour Patch Kids bulk
There's a new kid in town: Sour Patch Kids Tropical (2 oz., 24 pk.), a tropical twist on the soft, and chewy candy enjoyed by both adults and children. With two dozen packaged for resale, this bulk lot is perfect for concessions, vending and c-stores, or even in home pantries and office break rooms.
What Makes Sour Patch Kids Tropical Different from the Original?
Deliciously soft and chewy, Sour Patch Kids Tropical is a sour gummy candy bursting with flavor. The first to hit your tongue is sour, then you'll dive into sweet before the candy dissolves. Sour Patch Kids Tropical may remind you of the excitement you first experienced in 1985 when opening an original Sour Patch Kids box.
Unlike the traditional colors of red, green, orange and blue Sour Patch Kids, these little guys come in purple, orange, pink and white, with new tastes Surfin' Crew, Paradise Punch, Pineapple and Tropical Twist.
What Are Some Ways to East Sour Patch Kids Tropical?
This bulk pack of Sour Patch Kids leaves the door open to plenty of possibilities of paths through the candy sour patch. First, of course, they're ideal for after lunch or for a movie-time snack.
Eager for something different? Pop them on top of whipped cream as a topper for waffles. Or sprinkle them on top of an ice-cream sundae. Or get creative while frosting cookies and use them as a substitute for sprinkles.
Fun Things You Never Knew About Sour Patch Kids
Originally called Mars Men, the sour gummy candy was created by a Canadian confectioner, Frank Galatolie, in the 1970s. In 1985, when the candy was introduced to the U.S. by Jaret International, the Mars Men became Sour Patch Kids, a name close to the popular toy, Cabbage Patch Dolls. Originally, the flavors were lemon, lime, orange and cherry, with blue raspberry added in 2014.
Originally, the packaging featured a blonde kid sticking out his tongue, a drawing based on Galatolie's son. Nowadays, the packaging features the candy itself, a practice started in 2010.