chemical-free" - by transforming a bunch of scientific adjectives into pseudo-plural nouns. What, may I ask, is a single "hydrogenated?" Would you say "No Crafts" if your fridge were devoid of craft beer?
The 'organic' ingredients they've constructed the candy from include:
Milk chocolate (cane sugar, chocolate, cocoa butter, milk powder, organic blue agave inulin, skim milk, soy lecithin, vanilla extract), caramel (tapioca syrup, cane sugar, fructan (prebiotic fiber), organic palm kernel oil, whey, milk protein concentrate, organic cream, vanilla extract, salt, soy lecithin), peanuts, tapioca syrup, cane sugar, organic palm kernel oil, skim milk, peanut flour, salt, hydrolyzed milk protein, evaporated cane syrup, soy lecithinInulin? Fructan? New to me. Turns out both are fructose-based dietary fibers, which in this context replace some of the fats and sugars found in similar candy bars. However, these soluble fibers often aren't well-tolerated intestinally, similar to known gut troublemakers sorbitol, maltitol, or lactose. My current stomach ache indicates I might be susceptible; please think on my sacrifice when the Pulitzers go out next year...
P.S. I'm no marketing whiz, but "Unreal?" If unable = not able, and unclear = not clear, doesn't 'unreal' = not real? For a candy bar made without "artificial" ingredients? I think the intended sarcasm might be lost on the way to the checkout.