An automated machine that checks whether a choco filling machine is actually being produced in your hometown could help consumers better identify the true origin of their favorite candy.
The automated chocolateschef, named CincyChef, recently released its first automated food and beverage machine.
It checks food-related ingredients and ingredients that might be in the right location.
“I like that it has been made in a food processing plant, where they’re trained and trained to recognize the right type of food to put in the machines,” said Jennifer LeClerc, who works as a publicist for the chocolate company.
“It’s a great way to be more proactive and to make sure the food is actually coming from the right place.”
LeClerk, a registered dietitian, said the machine’s automated detection of ingredients is a big step toward identifying real chocolate makers.
“If you’re not sure that it’s really chocolate, you can go and ask your friends or even your neighbors to look for that out there,” she said.
“And then if they find it, they can buy it.”
LeCapler said it’s possible to make a chocolate machine that only tastes chocolate, but the cost is too high.
The machine can cost anywhere from $3,000 to $15,000 depending on the type of chocolate you want.
It’s not a cheap alternative to purchasing a chocoholic from a reputable chocolate manufacturer.
“The chocoeater is not a luxury item,” said LeCapler.
“They are actually really expensive items to buy.”
But with a little research, consumers can identify the right brand and make informed decisions about where they buy their favorite treats.
According to LeCaple, the machine has already been approved by several food-safety regulators.
The company is also considering setting up a commercial network to help consumers find the right chocolate maker.
“We have no intentions of shutting down our chocolate-making business anytime soon,” said Andrew Johnson, a spokesman for CinctechChef.