Yule Candy Molds | Yule Chocolate Molds
Average weight of chocolate casting: 1.2 oz
Merry Yule bar size: ~3.7-inches wide x ~2.4-inches tall
Cavities per Mold Sheet: 4
Sold by : Sheet
PLEASE NOTE : WHEN SOLD OUT THESE YULE CANDY MOLDS WILL BE GONE FOREVER -- The Original Designer & Creator of Our Soap & Candy Molds (who, BTW is a long-time family friend), is no longer producing these ... When Sold Out, they're Gone!
This mold is not designed to be used for soap making!
Please see our Merry Yule Soap Mold
FOR U.S. CUSTOMERS ONLY
-- Chocolate and Confectionery Molds are bagged in a clear poly bag with header card. All Chocolate and Confectionery Molds are made from clear food grade PETG plastic. Average size of mold sheets are 8-3/4" x 8-3/4" with a totally flat back for clean scrapping of chocolate to the edge after filling. This facilitates easy clean up and less waste. Designed for both the professional and home hobby chocolate maker. Some of the molds may need extra support under them to keep them level. Easy enough done with books or cardboard. It's so easy to make your own chocolate and soft confectionery that you will want to make them for all occasions! They can also be used for cake decorations and for making other frozen food items.
Yule / 'Pagan Christmas'
Yule is a winter festival celebrated in Northern Europe since ancient times. In pre-Christian times, Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian and Germanic pagans celebrated Yule in late December or early January on a date determined by a lunar calendar. With the coming of Christianity and the adoption of the Julian calendar, Yule was placed on December 25 in order to correspond with Christmas. The terms 'Yule' (Joul) and 'Christmas' are often used interchangeably, especially in Christmas carols. In Denmark, Norway and Sweden the term jul is still the most common way to refer to Christmas. In Finland, Christmas is called joulu, in Estonia jõulud, and in Iceland and the Faroe Islands jól.
Yule is an important festival for modern Wiccans and other Neopagans, who observe the holiday on the winter solstice (December 21 or 22).