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Montebianco Gelato

Montebianco Gelato

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Montebianco Gelato

  • 1 package Pizzelles
  • 14 Ounces Ciao Bella Montebianco Gelato
  • 1 jar Nutella


Montebianco Gelato


Soften 1 container of Ciao Bella Montebianco gelato at room temperature for 5 minutes. Lay out pizzelles on a cookie sheet - 2 per sandwich - and smear Nutella on 1 pizzelle. Add in 1-2 scoops of Montebianco gelato on top of Nutella. Place other pizzelle on top and slightly press down to seal. Place sandwiches in the freezer to harden until ready to enjoy.

Tip: Feel free to dip half of the Montebianco Panini in tempered chocolate for an added delicious decoration!

Powdered Bases

Powdered bases are easy to use & gelato ingredient manufacturers usually have a wide variety of flavors & types of bases. Some powdered bases are complete, where you only add water or milk to the product. They will even include the flavoring as well where all you have to do is open the bag, mix it with either milk or water and put it into the batch freezer. Other mixes require additional ingredients like sugar and stabilizers to complete the powdered base. Although easy to use, powered bases are expensive and require heat treatment (in a pasteurizer) or cold treatment (mixed in a bucket). Most cold-treated bases have a shorter shelf-life than heat-treated bases.

Reaching for the top – the steps to prepare the Mont Blanc ice cream

The steps are quite straightforward, and should not be problematic for those accustomed to making custard-based ice cream (i e, the Italian-French type). Like many classic custards, it uses quite a lot of eggs: together with the cream, this eventually also ensures that the final ice cream does not feel particularly chilly on the tongue, as there will be less hard-frozen ice crystals around.

As ice cream science tells us, fat [as contained in the egg yolks and in the cream] is one of the cornerstone ingredients in ice cream, ensuring a nice, smooth consistency – mainly because it hinders the ice cream’s more ‘liquid parts’ from forming too much ice crystals, and because it is good at capturing and maintaining air. Sugar, working as an effective de-freezer, also fights the ice crystal-formations. But real fat is relatively expensive, which means that many cheapo ice creams contain less, or little of it … with the ice cream also ending up feeling colder in the mouth. Our creation, however, will be a very high-premium ice cream!

the late Michel Roux (senior)

Roux’s original recipe calls for the traditional tempering of the egg yolks, but a modernist approach (putting all the ingredients to be cooked together from the very start, skipping the tempering step) should work fine as well. Out of respect for Roux, however, I will set out the “traditional way” below:

Start by whisking the egg yolks with some of the sugar. Set aside and, in a saucepan, whisk together the rest of the sugar, the milk and the chestnut purée and bring to an almost-boil. Note that the cream will only be added later – during the actual churning!

Little by little (and while whisking all the time), drizzle the hot chestnut-milk into the egg yolk-sugar mix. To ensure proper and healthy pasteurisation, bring the ice cream base to the nappe stage (with a temperature up to 85º Celsius/185º F), making sure to continue whisking all the time.

Once at the nappe stage, take the ice cream base off the heat and let cool down as quickly as possible. Add the rhum, if using (using rhum is highly recommended, since it gives much added depth and complexity to the overall chestnut flavour!)

Once the base has cooled down, let it chill in the refrigerator for a few hours or preferably over the night.

Churn in your ice cream machine for about 10 minutes or so, when your ice cream should have started to firm up. Now, pour in the cream and continue to churn for another ten minutes or so until ready.

Serve immediately or store in a freezer-safe container (covered with plastic film and a lid).

A nice serving suggestion is to prepare suitable serving cups or plates, and then pass the ice cream through a potatoe ricer – you will get nice, thick spaghetti-like strings of ice cream!

When you have built your ‘mountain’, drizzle over some roughly crushed pieces of white meringue for a snowy effect. Top it all with a marron glacé (chestnuts in syrup) and serve!

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The Chestnut Enigma

Had Henry Wadsworth Longfellow been under that fabled spreading chestnut tree at night, rather than during the day, at harvest time back in 1840, he might have written quite a different poem. Instead of observing the village blacksmith swinging his hammer noisily against the anvil, Longfellow would have encountered all manner of forest fauna—deer, raccoons, squirrels, chipmunks—going about their own work: gathering and eating every single chestnut on the ground before stealing back into the woods until the sweet aroma and plop, plop, plop of the next day’s nutfall beckoned them back.

“If we don’t get to the chestnuts first, the animals will literally decimate the crop,” says Ella Cooper, project manager and marketing director for Croft Chestnuts in Traverse City. “The deer are incredible—they don’t even mind if the nuts are still in the burrs they’ll eat them, burr and all. The burrs are nature’s way of protecting the chestnuts. They’re so spiky that humans can’t touch them without heavy leather gloves. So you can only imagine how tough the tongues and mouths of deer must be!

“When the chestnuts are starting to ripen, you’ll often see branches broken off, too. Sometimes that’s due to wind, but more often it’s a raccoon who has ventured to the end of the limb, where the chestnut clusters grow, to secure his prize, and his body weight can bring it down.”

Apparently, those wild creatures are more food-savvy than most Americans, who—if they eat chestnuts at all—limit their consumption of this healthy, delectable treat to the stuffing for their holiday turkey or goose. In Europe, Asia and parts of the Middle East, however, chestnuts are abundant and prized. Cooper, who is originally from Stoke-on-Trent, just north of London, says they can be found bagged in the frozen-food section of grocery stores in the UK, right next to the corn and lima beans, any time of year.

“I grew up eating a lot of them,” she adds.

Worldwide, chestnut recipes abound. A dessert of cooked and puréed chestnuts and rum or brandy, topped with whipped cream, is a favorite both on restaurant menus and on home tables in Switzerland, Italy and France, where it is called, respectively, Vermicelles, Monte Bianco or Mont Blanc. The Swiss also make beer and jam out of chestnuts the French use them to create fancy pastries (among them the iconic chestnut cream-filled Bûche de Noël) and Italians put them in soups, combine them with sausage or mushrooms for pasta sauces, or make gelato out of them. Chicken with chestnuts (not to be confused with water chestnuts, which are unrelated) is a common Chinese dish, while Middle Eastern cooks may braise them with lamb and pungent spices and serve the stew-like mixture over rice.

The chestnut is unique in that, unlike other nuts, it is a starch—more like a grain than a nut, except that it grows on trees in an orchard. Thus, in addition to its whole and puréed applications, it can be ground into flour and used for cakes, biscuits and cookies. It’s also gluten- and cholesterolfree. Nutritionally, the benefits of chestnuts are well documented: High in complex carbohydrates, protein and fiber low in fat and rich in vitamins and minerals, they are a healthy addition to any diet. And as if those attributes weren’t enough to recommend them, they also taste sweet and delicious, even raw.


So what’s keeping them from becoming the next big thing for American palates? According to Cooper, limited availability is one factor. “The crop shows up for a very short period of time—from October to perhaps the end of November or early December—and then it’s gone. Finding chestnuts in anything but their fresh state is a challenge in the United States.”

And then there’s the fact that the chestnut has had to overcome incredible odds to survive in this country at all. “There is a rich history of chestnuts in America—one that had a very unfortunate turn of events at the beginning of the 20th century,” says Cooper. “Chestnut blight hit the East Coast in 1904. It spread and eventually eradicated nearly all of America’s majestic chestnut trees.” About four billion trees were lost, and with them not only a valuable source of food, but also a decayresistant wood that had been important to the American economy at the time.

“The American chestnut has been repopulated, and there is a great effort to reestablish it as a viable nut-producing tree,” says Cooper, “but it’s a long and rather precarious path, because the fungus is still ubiquitous here, and the tree is still susceptible to it.”

Among the staunchest supporters and promoters of that effort—and of the edible chestnut industry as a whole—are Michigan State University and the American Chestnut Tree Foundation, located in North Carolina.

“MSU is very helpful to all orchards that are growing chestnuts in Michigan,” says Cooper. She has been fortunate to work directly with Dennis Fulbright, PhD, a plant pathologist and professor emeritus at MSU’s Department of Plant, Soil and Microbial Sciences, who has long been a committed champion of the cause of chestnuts and those who grow them.

“He’s a major force in trying to get the chestnut industry back on its feet,” says Cooper. Fulbright also works with MSU’s Rogers Reserve in Jackson, Michigan, a 100-acre agricultural research station dedicated to growing and studying chestnuts and serves as university advisor to the Michigan Nut Growers Association, the MSU-affiliated Midwest Nut Producers Council, and Chestnut Growers, Inc. (CGI). The latter is an agricultural marketing cooperative based near Lansing with 30-plus members.


Chestnut growing is not for sissies. It is dirty, tiring, physical work—and add cold and wet to that during harvest season. Just ask Ella Cooper. Her regular “business attire” consists of trousers, a warm waterproof jacket, thick gloves and sturdy boots. She thinks another factor hindering the chestnut from achieving widespread popularity is the manual labor required not only for growing, harvesting and sorting, but also for peeling.

“Peeling equipment would be great to have, but it’s neither readily available nor affordable for small-scale chestnut growers,” she says. The Italian-made commercial chestnut peeling line at Rogers Reserve, which was partially funded by the USDA Rural Development program, is the only one of its kind in the Western Hemisphere.

It’s a tricky crop, too. Chestnuts like an acidic soil with a pH of somewhere around 5.3 to 5.8. “You can amend it with nutrients, but you will never win the battle,” says Cooper. “Mother Nature will always try to keep the soil the way it is.” The trees must also be planted far enough apart for their canopy to spread and still allow sufficient light to get to every branch for optimum development of the nuts. And, as with all crops, yields are influenced by weather conditions, including frost, rain (or, better said, lack of it) and wind.

Things may be looking up for chestnuts, however—in our neck of the woods, at least. In December 2014, the Detroit News reported that Michigan leads the nation in the number of chestnut trees and farms, producing over 100,000 pounds annually. In the same article, CGI president Roger Blackwell predicted that number will more than double in just five years in 10, it is likely to quadruple. Most Michigan chestnut growers—over 110 at last count—are located in the “fruit belt” on the western side of the state. With improved growing, marketing and production practices, as well as new uses being discovered (chestnut beer, anyone?), demand for chestnuts is slowly but steadily increasing. Croft’s Cooper says her inventory sells out every year now, and her customer base includes buyers from as far away as California and Arizona.


Restaurant chefs have been on to the versatility of seasonal cooking with chestnuts for quite a while. Myles Anton, at Trattoria Stella in the Village at Grand Traverse Commons, offers roasted, salted chestnuts (from Croft) in a bag as an appetizer every year around the holidays. This year he is also creating a chestnut dish at his other restaurant, the Franklin, in downtown Traverse City. Hermann Suhs, of Hermann’s European Café in Cadillac, serves leg of venison with chestnuts and wild boar with chestnuts as specials during fall and winter. Special menu items using chestnuts will also be featured by Guillaume Hazaël Massieux at La Becasse in Burdickville as they become available.

How can growers boost enthusiasm for chestnuts and get people thinking of them as a seasonal staple? Sometimes all it takes is just one bite, as Blackwell noted in a Detroit Metro Times article earlier this year. CGI roasts chestnuts and samples them at Detroit’s Eastern Market during November and December each year. Half the people who try them have never tasted a chestnut, says Blackwell, and most are surprised at how much they like them.

Beneath the burr-laden chestnut trees in Croft’s McKian orchard overlooking East Bay on a misty day in early October, an aura of enchantment fills the grove—as if not deer or raccoons, but rather elves and fairies, might appear at any moment. It’s a magical place, echoing the magic that will soon happen here when the beautifully smooth and shiny, sweet delicacies that are chestnuts rain down to the ground out of their dangerously spiny, unfriendly husks. An end and a new beginning, all at once—perhaps this time enticing a whole new host of admirers to discover what the magic is all about.


Croft Chestnuts, owned by Villa Mari Vineyards’ Marty Lagina, maintains two orchards in Traverse City—McKian (pronounced “ma-kai-en”), on Old Mission Peninsula, with about 900 trees and Long Lake, just west of town, with about 500 trees—making it one of the largest commercial chestnut producers in Northern Michigan. The trees in Croft’s orchards are almost all Chinese chestnuts, Castanea mollissima, a hardy species that is highly resistant to blight. In 2014, the Croft sorting facility on Center Road processed about 6,000 pounds of chestnuts from the two orchards. (Find more information, including storage tips, cooking methods, sales and recipes, at


Confirm availability in advance during the season, and also check with other local retailers, markets and restaurants.

Farmers’ market vendors
Burritt’s Market,
Traverse City, 231-946-3300
Evergreen Market, Acme, 231-342-3994
Friske Orchards, Atwood, 231-599-2604
Grain Train Co-op, Petoskey, 231-347-2381
Hansen Foods, Suttons Bay 231-271-4280
Oryana Co-op, Traverse City, 231-947-0191
Peninsula Market, Traverse City, 231-223-9500

Earthy Delights
(fresh, peeled and frozen chestnuts and recipes)
Chestnut Growers, Inc. (all of the above, plus chestnut flour and recipes also general information about chestnuts)

5 Ways to Eat Chestnuts in Rome

Although Rome’s street vendors sell chestnuts of mysterious provenance from makeshift roasters year-round, the season for local chestnuts begins in the fall when Italy’s various varieties are harvested, then stored or prepared for future use. Throughout the winter, you will find sweet and savory preparations at bakeries and sweet shops all over town.

Mont Blanc at Pasticceria Andrea De Bellis
Mont Blanc, made from meringue, whipped cream and pureed sweetened chestnuts, is a classic trattoria dessert in Rome, where individual portions are sliced from loose heaps resembling snow-capped mountains. At his eponymous pastry shop, Andrea De Bellis diverges slightly from the tradition and serves meticulously constructed personal portions of Mont Blanc, garnishing them with candied violet petals.

Marrons Glacés at Fabbrica Marron Glacé & Cioccolatini Giuliani
Candied chestnuts may have originated in Southern France, but they are at home in Rome’s Prati district, where the Fabbrica Marron Glacé & Cioccolatini Giuliani has been producing this sugary confection since 1949. They make small batches daily using all-natural ingredients and sell simple as well as chocolate-coated versions.

Chestnut gelati at Ciampini
At Ciampini, an elegant café in Rome’s swankiest shopping district, chestnuts appear at the gelato counter in various incarnations. The finest flavors are marron glacé and Mont Blanc, and since Roman gelato tradition mandates a minimum of two flavors for even the smallest serving, these chestnut-based gelati are a logical pairing.

Crema di Marroni at Moriondo e Gariglio
Historic sweet shop Moriondo e Gariglio, which was originally founded in 1850 by a pair of Piedmontese cousins, sells a wide range of chestnut confections, which are available only in the fall and winter. Their crema di marroni, a chestnut spread, is a sweet and satisfying accompaniment to a slice of freshly baked rye bread.

La Brioche col Tuppo

Is there anything better than a bowl of gelato on a hot Summer day? Yes, there is gelato with a lovely Brioche col Tuppo. Learn how to make this delicious Italian brioche recipe!

I am Piedmontese and I live in Liguria, but my next-door neighbors (and good friends) are from Sicily. Last week, when the first real heat hit the riviera, they went out, bought 2 pounds of fresh gelato from this to-die-for gelateria next door to us, and started baking. Baking what? With gelato?!

Well, “for” gelato, really. In Italy, in Sicily especially, we love eating ice cream as a filling for soft, sweet buns called brioche con il tuppo. You may be familiar with french pain brioche, which is however less dense and sweeter than the delicacy we are going to show you how to make today. The brioche con il tuppo is like sweet bread: it has the same consistency, and the right level of sugary goodness to accompany the most delicious of gelato without making your deserved treat too sticky or heavy.

This is a truly traditional Sicilian recipe, with ancient origins. Even its name is rooted in tradition, as it recalls the old-fashioned hairstyle women of the island used to wear: a bun kept low on the nape of the neck, “il tuppo”, which look exactly like these brioches, made with two different sized balls of dough baked one upon the other.

This brioche recipe is unique, as it is deliciously filled with gelato, but also dunked into an ice-cold coffee or almond granita (the Italian version of slushy!), maybe topped with whipped cream.

I had mine last week with a mix of pistachio, cherry, lemon, and vanilla ice cream: cut the brioche in a half and just fill it with spoons over spoons of gelato! Are you ready? Here’s the recipe for Brioche col Tuppo!

Ph. Marco Verch on flickr (

Gelato vs. Ice Cream

Though they’re both frozen and cream-based, gelato and ice cream are two completely different desserts.

The main difference between the two desserts is the amount of milk used. Gelato uses much more milk than ice cream, which relies on cream for much of the heavy lifting.

Gelato is also churned more slowly, which eliminates much of the air that produces a fluffy result.

The final product is denser, smoother, and more richly flavored than ice cream.

Because itꃊlls for less cream, gelato tends to contain fewer calories than ice cream.


Temperature: When you order a scoop from an ice cream shop, it’s likely sitting in a service freezer that hovers around 0 to -10 degrees Fahrenheit, the temperature at which hard-pack American ice cream is scoopable but keeps its shape.

Gelato’s served much warmer—a good 10 to 20 degrees—which helps keep it soft and dreamy despite its lower butterfat. Cold also dulls the tongue, and gelato’s warmer serving temperature makes its flavor that much more immediate and aromatic.

The result? A scoop that’s potent and pure-tasting and dense but not heavy.

Bringing Gelato Home

Once you understand the basic principles, the rest is just plugging in numbers. Where most home ice cream recipes call for a high proportion of cream to milk, my pistachio gelato recipe uses a 2:1 ratio of whole milk to cream. And to compensate for the lower fat content, I throw in some egg yolks and a fair amount of sugar to help keep ice crystals at bay.

If you’re a particular kind of ice cream nerd, you might read that above paragraph, dart over to the recipe, plug it into this butterfat calculator, then come back here and ask, What gives? That’s a recipe with 10% butterfat! And you’re using so many egg yolks. How dare you call this gelato?

Take a minute. Breathe. Good? Good.

Remember what I said at the beginning of this long story, how gelato’s just the Italian word for ice cream? Well, just as American ice cream comes in all shapes and styles, so does gelato. The broad differences hold, but if you drive your way across Italy eating ice cream (not a bad idea), you’ll notice that the gelato changes from place to place.

In Sicily, what some consider to be the empire of ice cream, gelato tends toward milk to the extreme, often eschewing cream entirely, and it often excludes egg yolks altogether, thickening the base with cornstarch instead. But if you head up north, where dairy cows roam all over and there’s a lot of cream floating around, guess what? The gelato gets creamier. More eggs may enter the picture.

Because of course gelato is a many-splendored thing. Just as there’s no one Authentic Italian Pasta to Rule Them All, there’s no one way to make gelato. Hell, Meredith Kurtzman, one of the greatest gelato makers in the world, makes a ridiculously delicious olive oil gelato with a whopping 10 egg yolks per batch. And if eggs and cream are okay with Meredith, they’re good enough for the rest of us.

You can use this pistachio base, minus the pistachio, as a template for all your gelato flavors. Will it bring to mind that perfect spoonful you can’t forget on that sun-dappled day you strolled down the cobblestoned streets of Milan as a gorgeous Italian winked at you? That’s between you and your god. But will it be sitting in your freezer come 3 a.m. when you’re in need of a middle-of-the-night spoonful of cold, creamy comfort on a swampy summer night?

Get seasonal recipes, methods and techniques sent right to your inbox—sign up here to receive Saveur newsletters. And don’t forget to follow us on Instagram at @SaveurMag.


In a heavy-bottom saucepan, combine the milk and cream. Place over medium-low heat and cook, stirring occasionally so a skin doesn't form, until tiny bubbles start to form around the edges and the mixture reaches a temperature of 170°F.

Meanwhile, in a heat-proof bowl, whisk the egg yolks until smooth. Gradually mix in the sugar until it is incorporated and the mixture is thick and pale yellow. Temper the eggs by very slowly pouring in the hot milk mixture while whisking continuously. Return the custard to the saucepan and place over low heat. Cook, stirring frequently with a wooden spoon, until the custard is thick enough to coat the back of a spoon and it reaches a temperature of 185°F. Do not bring to a boil.

Pour the mixture through a fine-mesh strainer into a clean bowl and let cool to room temperature, stirring every 5 minutes or so. To cool the custard quickly, make an ice bath by filling a large bowl with ice and water and placing the bowl with the custard in it stir the custard until cooled. Once completely cooled, cover and refrigerate until very cold, at least 4 hours or overnight.

Pour the mixture into the container of an ice cream machine and churn it according to the manufacturer's instructions. Transfer to an airtight container and freeze for at least 2 hours before serving.

Sorbet Recipes

  1. Refreshing Coconut Lime Sorbet by Kathryn @Worn Slap Out. This Coconut Lime Sorbet requires three simple ingredients and is the official sorbet of summer. A can of cream of coconut, water, and freshly squeezed lime juice is all you need to create the smoothest, most refreshing sorbet. The sorbet tastes like you're on a Caribbean island somewhere special (think: pina colada in sorbet form!) -- when all you did was crack open a can of cream of coconut and show some patience. Serve this sorbet as an after dinner dessert or just a snack on a hot summer day, and you'll be making this all summer! Find recipe details here: .
  2. Two (2) Ingredient Strawberry Sorbet by Elaine @eatingbyelaine. This refreshing and smooth strawberry sorbet could not be more simple. No ice cream maker or churning needed. This method is quick and simple. And you only need two ingredients: frozen strawberries and pure maple syrup. Find recipe details here:
  3. Creamy Mango Sorbet by Whitney @saltandbaker. This Mango Sorbet is ultra creamy and mega dreamy! This sorbet recipe is easy to make and it’s loaded with delicious mangos. Find recipe details here: .
  4. Limoncello Lemon Sorbet with Mint by Jane @LittleSugarSnaps. Limoncello Lemon Sorbet with Mint is a perfect example of lemon sorbet. It is everything you should expect from a sorbet – light, soft, fresh and tangy. It’s also wonderfully smooth and the addition of both lemon liqueur and mint add a little thrill to the flavour. This Limoncello Lemon Sorbet is so soft and yielding that it can be scooped directly from the freezer. It's easy to make and can be served in numerous ways. Serve this sorbet just as it is, in a bowl, or it in a cone. But if you want to go the extra mile, put a scoop into a glass and top with Prosecco, to enjoy it Sgroppino style. Find recipe details here: .

And there you have it! 18 delicious Ice Cream, Gelato and Sorbet Recipes that will absolutely amaze your family, friends and guests on any occasion. Happy tummies and smiles are sure to come no matter which one of these cool desserts you make!

P.S. A big thank you to the recipe bloggers that contributed to this post, you know who you are!

Drop me a comment below if you do try one of these delicious frozen treats.

Watch the video: Anselmi 1892 - La qualità reale nel gelato artigianale (September 2022).


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