It's Halloween time and we are getting ready for "trick-or-treaters" around the Garden State. So if you want to be the "popular" house on the block you want to make sure you have the most popular candy at your place for "trick-or-treaters". ALot.com did a recent article about the most popular candies across the nation.
"Tootsie Pops are New Jersey’s second choice. The hard candy lollipops filled with a Tootsie roll center are another hit for the state, selling 137,992 pounds. They were introduced in 1931. The original assortment included chocolate, raspberry, cherry, orange, grape, and lemon of which was discontinued in the ‘80s and returned in 2016."

 

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Unsplash.com Joshua Fernandez
Unsplash.com Joshua Fernandez
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According to ALot.com, The number one candy in Jersey is M&Ms. "New Jersey also loves their M&Ms. It is a colorful state after all, in some ways. New Jersey purchases 141,782 pounds of M&Ms annually. But can anyone explain if they are so popular in New Jersey why Tony Soprano wasn’t chowing down on them in the Sopranos series? Bet you can’t."

 

Unsplash.com Robert Anasch
Unsplash.com Robert Anasch
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So what candy is your personal favorite? Do you agree with the survey? Is M&M your go-to candy? What candy are you giving out for "trick-or-treat"? CBS posted the most popular Halloween candies in America:

  • Reese's Peanut Butter Cups.
  • Peanut M&M's.
  • Regular M&M's.
  • Tootsie Pops.
  • Twizzlers.
  • Hershey's Milk Chocolate.
  • Sour Patch Kids.
  • Candy Corn
  • Kit Kat
  • Starburst

 

Unsplash.com Robert Anasch
Unsplash.com Robert Anasch
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Enjoy your candy and Happy Halloween! Look for us on Halloween Night in the Toms River Halloween Parade.

 

LOOK: 34 spooky dessert recipes for this Halloween

 

LOOK: How Halloween has changed in the past 100 years

Stacker compiled a list of ways that Halloween has changed over the last 100 years, from how we celebrate it on the day to the costumes we wear trick-or-treating. We’ve included events, inventions, and trends that changed the ways that Halloween was celebrated over time. Many of these traditions were phased out over time. But just like fake blood in a carpet, every bit of Halloween’s history left an impression we can see traces of today.

Gallery Credit: Brit McGinnis

 

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