Easter egg chocolate candy

Easter wouldn’t be easter without a chocolate egg, but why not break with tradition and make your own this year?

Forget forking out for a mass-produced branded egg, all you need is some quality chocolate and a mould, which you can pick up online or at some larger supermarkets. Use the best quality chocolate you can afford (at least 80% cocoa solids) to really make all the difference. The amount you’ll need will depend on the size of your mould, which should come with instructions to guide you.


  1. Break your chocolate into rough chunks, then finely chop into small pieces – the finer the better!
  2. Half-fill a small pan with water and bring to a gentle simmer over a low heat. Rest a heatproof bowl on top, add the chopped chocolate to the bowl, then allow to melt, stirring occasionally.
  3. Using oven gloves, remove the bowl from the heat and leave to cool to 35ºC. Check the temperature with a cooking thermometer.
  4. Spoon the chocolate into your mould, one tablespoon at a time, tilting the mould so the chocolate covers the surface. Don’t worry if you make a mess! Tip any excess chocolate back into the bowl.
  5. Allow the chocolate to cool slightly, then, using a butter knife, scrape around the rim of the mould to get a clean edge.
  6. Lay out some greaseproof paper and place the mould flat-side-down on top for 15 minutes, or until the chocolate has completely set.
  7. Meanwhile, repeat steps 4 to 6 with the second mould.
  8. Once the chocolate has set, repeat the process a few times until you’ve built up a layer of chocolate around ½cm thick.
  9. Put both moulds in the fridge for a further 10 minutes to allow the chocolate to set completely.
  10. To remove your eggs from their moulds, squeeze the casing gently, working your way around the edge (the warmth from your hands will help).
  11. Brush the remaining melted chocolate around the rim of each of the chocolate egg halves, then gently press them together so they stick in place. Leave for a few minutes until the chocolate sets, then it’s ready!

A homemade treat like this is a super-cute present for friends and family. If you’re feeling creative, why not jazz it up with icing, ribbon or more melted chocolate?

If chocolate eggs aren’t your thing, then embrace regular eggs instead! As well as being packed with protein, they can be just as fun. Paint them with the kids or team them up with asparagus for delicious soldiers with a twist.

Updated for 2019! Eleven years into our annual Dairy-Free and Vegan Chocolate Easter Bunny Round-up, and the list just keeps on growing. Our round-up now includes TWENTY chocolatiers in North America (most in the U.S., but several available in Canada). For options elsewhere, see our Australia, Europe & New Zealand Dairy-Free Easter Chocolate Round-Up.

Of course, there is more to Easter than chocolate bunnies … there are chocolate eggs, chicks, and truffles too! Oh, and these days we get to pick between dark, semi-sweet, “milk,” and white chocolate options. Aren’t we spoiled? Now vegans, gluten-free / casein-free dieters, lactose intolerant consumers, and even those with multiple food allergies and gluten-free needs can literally take their pick! But you might want to hop on over to place your order now. I’m guessing that many of these chocolatiers will sell out well before the holiday arrives.

The BIG Dairy-Free Chocolate Easter Bunny & More Round-Up

If your special diet needs are particular, please read this article carefully and inquire with the manufacturer prior to purchasing. I have included notes on what “free-from” needs the chocolatiers cater to (including soy-free and nut-free!), and if we’ve read that they use shared equipment in production. However, you should always double check with the manufacturer before purchasing or consuming any food whenever there is a dietary concern.

Now onto the vegan and dairy-free chocolate bunnies, and eggs, and ducks!

No Whey! “Milk” Chocolate Easter Bunnies

I know, I shouldn’t play favorites, but this company has won my taste buds over. They offer “milk” chocolate Easter Bunnies (with dairy-free white chocolate contrasting ears, so cute!) in addition to Easter egg truffles, creme eggs, and an assortment of other fun “milk” and dark chocolate treats. Every year, you can expect the head chocolatier, Yochy, will make something new. And their manufacturing facility is now top allergen-free, which means they are dairy-free, gluten-free, egg-free, nut-free and now soy-free!
Website to Order: www.nowheychocolate.com
For: Dairy-Free, Gluten-Free, Vegan, and Multiple Food Allergies

Ethereal Confections

This completely dairy-free and gluten-free chocolatier even has a storefront in Woodstock, IL. But, you can buy their delicious confections from anywhere in the U.S. For richness, they use coconut milk and coconut oil, rather than soy, and they offer a delightful dairy-free Easter chocolate range, including solid chocolate bunnies, chicks, and ducks, dairy-free filled Easter eggs, and some fun jelly bean bark.
Website to Order: www.etherealconfections.com
For: Dairy-Free, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Sjaak’s Organic Fair Trade Vegan Dark Chocolate Bunny

Say that ten times fast! But seriously, beyond the fact that these treats obviously meet all possible eco-friendly and socially aware standards, these dairy-free chocolate Easter bunnies win the cuteness award hands down! The only downside is that you may not be able to take a bite after looking into his adorable chocolaty eyes. Luckily, there are always the vegan chocolate eggs for a back-up, which you can buy by the tub should you have a little army to please. Sjaak’s also offers little Easter “totes” filled with vegan chocolates, almond butter chocolate bunnies, jelly bean filled chocolate bunnies, and too many other Easter-worthy goodies to sum up here.
Website to Order: www.sjaaks.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Vegan, Gluten-Free

Lake Champlain Classic Dark Chocolate Easter Bunny

Since the Mr. Goodtime Bunny is milk chocolate, I suppose we will have to be content with the regal Classic Dark Bunny, which is boasted as vegan and gluten-free. Well, I guess he is pretty handsome. For those who prefer “cute” to handsome, Lake Champlain also offers dark chocolate placesetting bunnies and organic dark chocolate hopp’n bunnies to share with all Easter guests.
Website to Order: www.lakechamplainchocolates.com
For: Dairy-free*, Vegan

Amanda’s Own Easter and Passover Chocolates

Created specifically for their child with multiple food allergies, Amanda’s Own claims to be the “home of great tasting chocolate that is completely dairy-free, tree nut-free, peanut-free, egg-free and gluten-free!” Amanda’s Own is known for kid-friendly chocolate, so it is no surprise that they are offering up quite a sweet little line of Easter chocolates. Personally, I would love a few of those Baby Bunnies for some low-guilt nibbling! There other cute allergy-friendly offerings include bashful chocolate bunnies, bunny jelly bean bags, and a dairy-free chocolate Easter bunny box.
Website to Order: www.amandasown.com
For: Dairy-free, Vegan, Gluten-Free, and Multiple Food Allergies

Mama Ganache Vegan Easter Bunnies

Unlike many other brands, this chocolatier makes vegan chocolate that is also free of soy lecithin. Yes, you heard me right, their vegan Easter bunnies and eggs are dairy-free AND soy-free. This is another one of those great Fair Trade and Organic certified companies, so don’t hesitate to support them. Oh yes, and the bunnies! Their bunnies are being hand poured now. We’re not sure if they will put them on their site soon, but you can contact them to order vegan dark chocolate versions of their big hollow bunnies and solid bunnies.
Website to Order: www.mama-ganache.com
For: Dairy-free*, Soy-Free, Vegan

Lindt Dark Chocolate Easter Bunnies

This is one of those “accidentally vegan” treats. I really don’t think the people at Lindt had non-dairy as their goal, especially since many of their dark chocolate bars do contain milk. However, the Lindt Dark Chocolate Gold Bunnies that we spotted in the U.S. AND Canada, were made without dairy ingredients. Nonetheless, they do contain soy lecithin and artificial flavor (since when is chocolate not good enough on its own?), and may be at risk for cross-contamination with dairy in production.
Website to Order: www.lindtusa.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Rose City Vegan Easter Chocolate Bunnies

Bringing that dairy-free chocolate Easter bunny count up another notch, the sophisticated Rose City Chocolatiers shows us their casual side with an animated chocolate bunny. Labeled as “Flop-Eared Freddie” it was hard not to be amused after looking at so many emotionless bunnies. We were also entertained by the fact that Rose City not only boasts an assortment of bunnies, but also vegan chocolate Easter ducks, chickens, and roosters! I admit I was lost at the duck, so the chicken and rooster really threw me for a loop. Rose City vegan chocolates are made with imported Belgian dark chocolate. Please note, we haven’t seen the Easter selections on their site yet this year, but were told they are coming back!
Website to Order: www.rosecitychocolates.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Vegan

Lagusta’s Vegan Chocolate Bunnies

Lagusta offers dairy-free chocolate Easter bunnies in a couple of very cute shapes, and in some tasty variations. They include a solid 60% bittersweet chocolate bunny, a solid bunny studded with crunchy bits of sweet pistachio praline, and a bittersweet chocolate bunny filled with smooth and intensely peanut buttery (not super sweet!) mousse. And last year they added cream filled eggs in “English” and peanut butter.
Website to Order: www.lagustasluscious.com
For: Dairy-Free, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Chocolate Inspirations Dairy-Free Chocolate Easter Bunnies

Note: We’re still waiting to hear / see if Chocolate Inspiration’s Vegan Easter line is returning for 2019. Chocolate Inspirations offers a full line of vegan confections (from toffees to caramels), but chocolate is still their first love. They celebrate all of the holidays with themed vegan chocolates, including Easter. Their dairy-free dark chocolate Easter bunny is back, but they also have Easter-wrapped boxes and bags of brittle, toffee, and more dairy-free chocolate decadence.
Website to Order: www.chocolateinspirations.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Rescue Chocolate Bunnies and “The Good Egg”

Rescue Chocolate gives you a good excuse to enjoy more chocolate at Easter with their “Make Mine Chocolate” bunnies and vegan chocolate cream-filled eggs (aptly named, “The Good Egg”). 100% of the net profits from your Rescue Chocolate purchase are donated to animal rescue organizations around the country. For the bunnies, they have even partnered with House Rabbit Society to encourage the purchase of chocolate Easter bunnies rather than live ones. Every year, rabbits are purchased as Easter gifts, and huge numbers are then surrendered to animal shelters when the rabbits get older and the excitement of Easter wears off.
Website to Order: www.rescuechocolate.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Creek House Solid Dark Dairy Free Easter Bunnies

This artisan chocolatier hand crafts a organic solid chocolate vegan Easter bunnies in the weeks leading up to the holiday each year. And this year they are adding organic vegan ganache filled Easter eggs (2 half eggs placed together to form one big half pound chocolate egg!). They are not a dairy-free facility, but make a point to pour non-dairy chocolate bunnies.
Website to Order: ingber.com/louise/CreekHouseOnline.html
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Vegan

Divine Treasures Easter Chocolate

This year they are making loads of dairy-free Easter chocolates, including bunnies, hens, eggs, lambs, and vanilla creme-filled eggs! They’ve also introduced a dark chocolate line that is free of soy lecithin. This chocolate is cleaned on shared lines with their other chocolate, but cleaned between runs. As always, contact the company whenever a severe allergy is a concern.
Website to Order: dtchocolates.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Soy-Free, Vegan

Chocolate Emporium Easter Chocolate

This chocolatier is back, and with a big, delicious makeover! In past years, they’ve had no shortage of holiday-friendly shapes, sizes, and flavors. They offered a dairy-free chocolate Easter bunny assortment, foil-wrapped eggs, truffle eggs, bunny pops in butterscotch and white chocolate, and cute Easter packages. We’re not yet sure what they have in store for Easter this year, but they are still whipping up delicious creations.
Website to Order: www.chocolate-emporium.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Gluten-Free, Nut-Free, Vegan

The Chocolate Girl Easter Gifts

This fun L.A. chocolatier just came onto our radar, and now we’re wondering what we were missing. Everything they make in-house is certified kosher parve (they do sell items from other food producers containing dairy in their store). For Easter they combine shaped chocolates (bunnies, eggs, etc) with their famous big chocolate pretzels.
Website to Order: thechocolategirl.net
For: Dairy-Free* (they are kosher parve though), Vegan

Obsessive Confection Disorder Vegan “Cadbury” Eggs

Though they haven’t ventured into the bunny fields just yet, I would be remiss not to mention the Sweet Dream Eggs from this all-vegan chocolatier. These have sweet “egg” fillings with the sugary whites and yolks reminiscent of Cadbury Cream Eggs, but without dairy. They also offer Rhesus Peanut Butter Eggs. And this year, 25% of the peanut butter egg sales will benefit primate sanctuaries – they buy them snacks and toys and have them sent. The chocolate eggs will be available from mid-March through the end of April. It appears that this chocolatier does shun soy, but I haven’t been able to gather any allergen-specific information from them just yet.
Website to Order: www.obsessiveconfectiondisorder.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Vegan, and Soy-Free

Coracao Organic Chocolate Eggs

The fun selection of dairy-free, gluten-free, peanut-free, soy-free Easter chocolate eggs from Coracao Confections is returning! They have Superberry, Salted Caramel, and Almond Butter filled chocolate egg truffles. And they are launching dairy-free chocolate Easter bunnies this year. This great company also sweetens their chocolate solely with coconut sugar and has paleo options.
Website to Order: www.coracaoconfections.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Vegan, Peanut-Free, Gluten-Free, and Soy-Free

Moo Free Big Organic Chocolate Eggs

Pure Lovin’ Organic Chocolate Bunnies & Chicks

Based in Victoria, this vegan, organic and fair trade certified chocolatier ships goodies throughout Canada. Their Easter line-up includes solid and hollow chocolate bunnies (large and small), orange-creme filled chocolate chicks and carrots, solid chocolate eggs (large and small), bunnies with a creamy crispy hazelnut filling, and peanut butter filled eggs.
Website to Order: www.purelovinchocolate.com
For: Dairy-Free*, Vegan, Gluten-Free, and Soy-Free

Olivia Chocolate Bunnies and Eggs

This top allergen-free company is already working on vegan Cocomilk Chocolate Eggs decorated with their dairy-free white chocolate. We hope that their chocolate Easter bunnies are coming back too. Last year they made big white chocolate bunnies. They are located in Quebec Canada, but they do ship throughout North America.
Website to Order: oliviachocolatiers.com
For: Dairy-free, Vegan, Gluten-Free, and Multiple Food Allergies

Enjoy Life Easter Chocolate Minis

They don’t come in bunny or egg shapes, but the variety Easter package of their chocolate bar minis are always well-received. It includes their top allergen-free dark, ricemilk, and ricemilk crunch chocolate.
Website to Order: enjoylifefoods.com and amazon.com
For: Dairy-free, Vegan, Gluten-Free, and Multiple Food Allergies

Order your Dairy-Free Easter Chocolate early to allow enough time for your bunnies and treats to arrive before the holidays!

Be Allergen Aware: If your special diet needs are particular, please read this article carefully and inquire with the manufacturer prior to purchasing. I have included notes on what “free-from” needs the chocolatiers cater to (including soy-free and nut-free!), and if we’ve read that they use shared equipment in production (see star note below). However, products, ingredients and processes may change at any time. Always double check with the manufacturer before purchasing or consuming any food whenever there is a food allergy concern.

On Gluten: The above chocolates that are noted as “gluten-free” are made without gluten or wheat, according to their ingredient lists. But, cross-contamination with gluten could be a potential for some of these companies; always double check with the manufacturer on their production processes if cross-contaminaion issues are a concern for you.

Do you have a dairy-free chocolate Easter bunny update? Share it in the Comments!

For more dairy-free holiday deliciousness, see our posts for Easter and Passover.

* This manufacturer may process milk chocolate in the same facility. If severe food allergies or milk cross-contamination may be a concern, always contact the manufacturer before consuming to verify ingredients and manufacturing processes.

‘Tis the season for dyeing Easter eggs — and snacking on chocolate ones. Worried you’ll wreck your healthy eating streak come Easter Sunday? Well, because your favorite pastel-packaged spring candies wouldn’t exactly be classified as health food, consider this permission to live a little!

Know that term “in moderation?” That’s how we should treat Easter, says Jessica Levinson, R.D.N., C.D.N., culinary nutrition expert. “If we restrict ourselves and don’t have any of the candy, then we feel deprived and may end up overdoing it at some point.”

Madelyn Fernstrom, Ph.D., NBC News health and nutrition editor, explains that there are two kinds of candy — those that are pure sugar (like jelly beans) and those that are a combo of sugar and fat (like creamy chocolate eggs). When it comes to picking one, eat what you enjoy. “It’s treat — you’re not looking for nutrients,” says Fernstrom. “The most important thing when you pick a candy is that you choose one that you really want to have — that will be the most satisfying.”

That being said, one way to keep things in check is to choose candies that come in individually wrapped packaging, says Bonnie Taub-Dix, R.D., nutritionist. Another tip? “Save your candies for that treat at the end of the meal as opposed to diving into the candy dish when you arrive at somebody’s house,” says Taub-Dix. “That’s probably when you’re the most hungry and when you’ll eat the most of it.”

Just don’t beat yourself up if you pop a few more bunny-shaped desserts than you intended, OK? “You can have a great diet and have an indulgent situation,” says Samantha Cassetty, R.D., a New York City-based nutritionist. “Enjoy it, be done with it and get back on track.”

Of course, we’re all about making better choices whenever we can. So, we’ve sized up the nutrition labels of some of the most popular Easter candies, with a strong focus on calories, fat and sugar content per serving — as well as the serving size.

1. Reese’s Peanut Butter Eggs

At only 90 calories and 8 grams of sugar per serving, this milk chocolate and PB egg ranks first. Plus, peanuts are at the beginning of the ingredients list. “The first ingredient not being sugar is a good sign,” says Cassetty.

2. Tootsie Easter Egg Shaped Pops

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Clocking in at 60 calories, these lollipops have the second-lowest amount of sugar on our list (10 grams). Since a lollipop will take longer to finish than other candies, it’s going to be more satisfying, says Levinson.

3. Russell Stover Coconut Cream Egg

This individually wrapped dark chocolate and coconut cream-filled egg, which comes in at 120 cals, takes the bronze because of the serving size and third-lowest amount of sugar (16 grams). “Having a single portion size is helpful for most people,” says Cassetty. And although dark chocolate can have health benefits, you’re not going to reap any of those from an Easter candy that is chock-full of sugar, says Fernstrom.

4. Cadbury Crème Egg

Ah, this one’s a classic for a reason (is it even Easter without the Cadbury bunny?). But it’s not quite as good a choice as the previous two eggs since it’s higher in calories (150) and sugar (20 grams), says Cassetty. Still, the single serving size keeps this one in the top half of our list.

5. Hershey’s Milk Chocolate Easter Kisses

These morsels are so much prettier in light blue and pink packaging — and they’re not a terrible choice to nosh on this spring. “You get seven for 160 calories,” says Levinson. “That’s more satisfying than having 1/3 of a chocolate bunny. You’re going to savor them, open them and really relish in the fact that you get to have seven pieces. You’re getting good bang for your buck there.” The down side? One serving has 18 grams of sugar.

Peeps Easter candy.Anna Altenburger / Getty Images/iStockphoto

6. Peeps

Poor Peeps: Not only do they have zero nutritional value — but a RetailMeNot survey found they’re not the king of Easter candies anymore. (It turns out people prefer peanut butter eggs, chocolate bunnies, chocolate eggs and jellybeans to these chick-shaped marshmallows.) “The serving size is large, so my recommendation would be to have half the serving and see if you could be satisfied with less,” says Cassetty. One serving size — four peeps —rings in at 110 calories and 26 grams of sugar.

7. M&M’s Milk Chocolate Eggs

These supersize M&M’s have a pretty high amount of sugar — 27 grams in a ¼ cup serving. They aren’t at the bottom of our list, though. “I’d rate this a tad higher than chocolate bunny, but only because I’d suggest eating just a few eggs instead of the ¼ cup serving,” says Cassetty. “That would tame the high calorie and sugar counts. Levinson adds that peanut M&M’s are a better option, since there’s not a ton of chocolate around the nuts and you’d get some healthy fats from the nuts.

8. Lindt Milk Chocolate Gold Bunny

A serving size for this quintessential gold-wrapped Easter chocolate is 1/3 of the bunny, which amounts to 220 calories and 22 grams of sugar. But let’s be real: Are you actually going to stop there? “Most people, unless you’re making a conscientious choice to share the bunny, would have one just for themselves,” says Levinson. That’s why sadly, this choice is second to last on our last. “It’s better to get something that you can easily divide,” says Taub-Dix.

9. Brach’s Tiny Jelly Bird Eggs

Congratulations, jelly beans: You win the award for worst Easter candy this year. One package weighs in at 250 calories and a whopping 53 grams of sugar. “They’re exploding with sugar,” says Cassetty. “You just don’t need to go there.” Of course, if you happen to love jelly beans, cut down on the sugar by putting a handful in a plastic bag and taking your time eating them to satisfy your craving, says Taub-Dix.

NEXT: Girl Scout Cookies, Ranked Better to Worst

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Dark Chocolate Easter Bunny

Organic Times’ Thrilling Halloween Giveaway.

Date: Monday 7th October – Sunday 20th
October 2019

Prize: 3 x Organic Times ingredients packs + 3 x Halloween
mini cookie cutter sets

Terms and Conditions.

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  3. The competition commences Monday 7th October and closes Sunday 20th October 2019.
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  9. Each prize contains: 1 x Organic Times Baking Powder 200g, 2 x Organic Times Vanilla Marshmallows 100g, 1 x Organic Times Icing Sugar 500g, 1 x Halloween Set of 8 mini cookie cutters, 1 x Organic Times Cooler Bag. Prize pack valued at $50.00
  10. If the Prize is unclaimed or the winning entrants are unable to satisfy these Terms and Conditions by 9am Tuesday 22nd October 2019, then a second chance draw will take place at 12pm Tuesday 22nd October 2019. All Eligible Entrants who have submitted an entry during the competition period will be entered the second chance prize draw. In the event of a winner, they will be notified via email.
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Chocolate Easter Eggs – Picture of Dumon Chocolatier, Bruges

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