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Kit Kat chocolate special Japanese Dagashi Box 20 pieces w/ AKIBA KING Sticker

Sold by  from Lyden, WA, USA

This picture is as image but you can get 20 kit kat chocolate! While the modern dagashi was developed after World War 2, dagashi has been around since the Edo period (1603-1868), though the region of origin is unknown. "Dagashi", made from starch or corn, ...

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Brand
AKIBA KING
Category / Subcategory
Condition
New
Shipping Details
Flat Rate - $ 6.00
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Ships in the US
Tags
Not Specified
USA/Pacific
  USD
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Features

You can try to eat Japanese Kit Kat mini chocolate!! Please put it in the refrigerator immediately after the product arrives.

Dagashi refers to cheap candies and snack foods. Dagashi are comparable to American penny candy. The word "dagashi" is derived from the Japanese words "da" ("futile" or "negligible") and "kashi" (snacks).

The low price and fun packaging is designed to attract children with small allowances, and "dagashi" came to be known as the small candies that children can afford with pocket money.

Most dagashi are packaged in bright, childish wrapping and sometimes come with a small toy or prize. The toys are often small figurines, and a common prize is a randomized prize that will allow the holder to claim a second free snack. Dagashi used to be sold in stores specializing primarily in dagashi called "dagashiya" .

Box size: 16512030(mm) with AKIBA KING Sticker!

Product Specs

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No | Package Dimensions : 7.7 x 5.6 x 1.5 inches; 9.59 Ounces | Manufacturer : AKIBA-KING | Best Sellers Rank: #60,380 in Grocery & Gourmet Food (See Top 100 in Grocery & Gourmet Food) #154 in Wafer Cookies | #154 in Wafer Cookies | Customer Reviews: 4.2 out of 5 stars 157 ratings

From This Seller

This picture is as image but you can get 20 kit kat chocolate! While the modern dagashi was developed after World War 2, dagashi has been around since the Edo period (1603-1868), though the region of origin is unknown. "Dagashi", made from starch or corn, was the commoner equivalent of the more expensive "jōgashi", which was higher quality and made from white sugar. Modern dagashi experienced its greatest popularity from the 1950s to the early 1980s in Japan when dagashiyas were common and a staple after-school hangout spot for younger students. However, in the early to mid- 1980s, dagashiya stores began to diversify their products or were replaced by convenience stores. As of 2016, dagashi can still be found in the occasional dagashiya or ordered online. Culture expos in Japan (especially for schools) sometimes include dagashi and dagashiya displays.

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