It used to be that recipes, including candy recipes, were exchanged at the local church social among the mothers and grandmothers that shared these valuable pieces of information. Then they to raise money for different endeavors, these recipes were often compiled into community cookbooks to either be sold in local businesses or raffled off at the next church bazaar.
If not traded about in these home grown settings, there were (and still are) an abundance of candy recipes printed in the thousands of periodicals and weekly magazines that cater to food and home subjects. It doesn’t matter what sort of recipe you might be looking for each issues has a share of quality candy recipes that can be made in the home.
Today, the internet takes this to the next level. Doing a simple search on any one of a dozen available search engines will open up pages upon pages of possible links to web pages that deal exclusively with the distribution of candy recipes. Not only does this make the range virtually unlimited but recipes can travel around the planet on the electronic superhighway. All kinds of candy recipes: holiday, seasonal, exotic, old-fashioned.
Creators of these web pages can be individuals who happen to have access to a trove of tasty recipes and who want to share them with the global community; the modern equivalent of those church socials of the past. But, they can just as easily include, groups or businesses that make a profit from offering these recipes in online outlets. Many print magazines who offer recipes in these publications also have online counterparts that post the same recipes or even exclusive offers not found in the print version.
Candy recipe websites are numerous and more continue to pop up all the time, offering different choices of recipes and alternate versions of old-fashioned favorites. They are a great resource for amateur candymaker and can serve as network connecting people from all over the planet who share a passion for creating sweet candy snacks