Food from the 90s we wish we could bring back

13 Jun 2023

If you are over 30 now, then you remember how in the 90s there were many interesting and tasty food and drink alternatives. Unfortunately, not all of these products are still available in stores, so we're missing some of our favorite baby foods. If you, like us, are nostalgic for a delicious childhood, we advise you to remember these 50 dishes and drinks together.

Kudos Milk Chocolate Granola Bar

It might be challenging to sneak anything nutritious into a child's snack without them protesting. The granola bars Kudos produced in the 1990s were a big hit with parents because of this.

Even though they may not have been very healthy, they were a terrific way to sate your sweet desire at breakfast or when you needed a quick snack. They were available in a range of well-known candy tastes, including M&Ms, Snickers, and Dove chocolate.

Kudos Milk Chocolate Granola Bar (1).jpg?format=webp@Kudos: Dove, M&M's, Snickers Milk Chocolate Granola Bar Review/Tami Dunn/

Nintendo Cereal System

Back in the day, video game companies even had their own cereals. Nintendo had the gall to introduce the Nintendo Cereal System, which had a dual-purpose design. At the beginning of the 1990s, it was abandoned. These featured Marios that were "fruit-flavored," whatever that means, and berry-flavored shields.

A brand-new box of these classic treats reportedly sold for a staggering $207.50, according to Nintendo Life. about a box of cereal? We don't mind paying a dollar or two for a box of cornflakes.

Nintendo Cereal System (1).jpg?format=webp@Nintendo Cereal System - The IRATE Gamer/ Irate the 80's Retro Review/Chris NEO - The IRATE Gamer/

Doritos 3Ds

In the 1990s, individuals regularly ate Doritos 3Ds as an after-school snack or brought them in their lunches. 

These Doritos had many of the same tastes as conventional Doritos, but what set them apart was their unique form. They were puffier and had an airy middle, making them a little distinct from other snacks. Although there are no longer any Doritos 3Ds, in 2015 the Doritos Jacked 3D brought the concept back to life.

Doritos 3Ds (1).jpg?format=webp@Top 10 Discontinued Food Items We Miss/BabbleTop/ 

Melody Pops

Whistle pops are a particular kind of candy that was sold by several different companies, including Melody Pops. As the name implies, they were sweets that could double as whistles in addition to being consumed.

Despite the fact that the candy was produced by a number of businesses, Chupa Chups' Melody Pops enjoyed a surge in popularity in the 1990s. Melody Pops from this firm were put on hold in 2015 for a while. Fortunately, you may start to find these candies once more, just not at the supermarket check-out.

Melody Pops (1).jpg?format=webp@Can Millennials Guess 90's Candy Blindfolded? (Melody Pops, Zots, Ooze Tube)/People Vs Food/

Hubba Bubba Bubble Jug

Sometimes you need to have a lot on hand if you want to chew gum. At least, Hubba Bubba believed this when the Hubba Bubba Bubble Jug was first made available.

These bottles held chewy gum pieces and powdered candies. It had the same substance when chewed as you would anticipate from a stick of gum or other conventional gum forms. Hubba Bubba stopped making the candy, but happily they still make a lot of gum.

Hubba Bubba Bubble Jug (1).jpg?format=webp@Our Favorite Discontinued Foods We All Miss!/BE AMAZED/ 

Keebler Magic Middles

Keebler Magic Middles, another cookie with filling, took a somewhat different approach than companies like Oreo did. The filling was cooked into the middle of each cookie as opposed to being sandwiched between two cookies.

In this way, although the shortbread biscuits seemed basic on the exterior, they were actually filled with taste. Even better, you had the option of a cookie with thick fudge filling or a peanut butter filling. These were widely used in the 1980s and 1990s, but they are no longer available.

Keebler Magic Middles (1).jpg?format=webp@Keebler Magic Middles Commercial (1989)/Dino Drac's Retro Commercials!/


Wonderball was a confection that had a chocolate shell with a reward within, similar to Kinder Eggs. Eventually, these sweets were transformed into tiny hard candies that youngsters could consume with their chocolate.

Unfortunately, it turned out to be a choking danger since children weren't breaking the chocolate to get the reward out before eating it. As a result, the sweets were stopped selling in 1997. They were brought back by the corporation in 2000 with edible delights inside, but the issue persisted, and in 2007 they vanished once more.

Wonderball (1).jpg?format=webp@THE TRUE FACTS OF THE NESTLE WONDERBALL/Mewisme700/ 

Sprinkle Spangles

Sprinkle Spangles has to be the one discontinued breakfast cereal from General Mills that the company wishes it could bring back. In the midst of the 1990s, when this delicious cereal first debuted, another cereal called Hidden Treasures also made its debut.

It was a dream come true to see all of the star-shaped pieces covered in sprinkles of all colors. They were marketed as having "spangled every angle with sprinkles" before ceasing in 1998.

Sprinkle Spangles (1).jpg?format=webp@Sprinkle Spangles (1993)/Cereal Time TV/ 

Jell-O Salads

Several of the Jell-O items on this list were withdrawn from sale. It used to be possible to buy a Jell-O salad from the shop, even though anybody may theoretically create their own.

Even though the name "salad" was applied to this product very loosely, these gelatin molds were a tremendous hit for years before they were formally phased out in the 1990s. And although strawberry pretzel salads remain popular, there are numerous others that have fallen out of favor.

Jell-O Salads (1).jpg?format=webp@The History of Jell-O Salad/Mental Floss/ 


One of the various soft drinks that Coca-Cola has produced throughout the years is Fruitopia. It was initially released in 1994 and ran till 2003.

A fruit-flavored soft drink called Fruitopia was available in varieties including strawberry, kiwi, tangerine, watermelon, and others. Similar products are still available from Coca-Cola under the Minute Maid brand today. Interestingly, even though this brand has mostly been abandoned, you could still see some beverages going by this name in various places.

Fruitopia (1).jpg?format=webp@Fruitopia: Why It Failed/Dividend Dreams/ 

Oreo O’s Cereal

It's no secret that Oreo likes to give the world its very own cereals. But how healthy can they really be at the end of the day? In the 1990s, Oreo O's Cereal was first made available to the general public. However, the cereal was no longer produced once Post separated from the Kraft Foods Group.

It wasn't being produced anymore, at least. But don't worry, there are other Oreo cereals around that will deliver that delicious biscuit flavor.

Oreo O’s Cereal (1).jpg?format=webp@OH MY...OREO O's CEREAL!/Lamarr Wilson/ 

Hostess Chocodiles

Hostess Chocodiles made their debut in the 1980s and were essentially Twinkies with a chocolate coating. The snack is named Chauncey after the crocodile that served as Hostess' first mascot.

The 1980s saw the initial release of this snack, which was formally dropped in 1999. You're not entirely out of luck if you truly miss this 1990s snack item. Chocodiles have returned after a 15-year absence in the shape of fun-sized, snackable creatures. Although it isn't precisely the same, it is similar.

Hostess Chocodiles (1).jpg?format=webp@Remember Hostess Chocodiles ???/JOSH'S RETAIL PLANET/

Tongue Splashers Gum

A paint can has never looked so attractive. In order to allow children to collect pieces and pay at the counter, most petrol stations in the 1990s had one of these tubs available. Tongue Splashers Gum did precisely what you'd expect it to do: they quickly and easily colored the tongues of millions of children.

The parents of these children, however, raised their hands in celebration when the gum was stopped being sold. Having said that, there are still gum products like Double Bubble Painterz available on the market.

Tongue Splashers Gum (1).jpg?format=webp@15 Old-School Candies That Need To Make A Comeback/Mashed/

P.B. Crisps

Planters developed its own peanut-shaped graham cracker cookie with a delicious peanut butter filling, similar to Nutter Butters. Under the moniker P.B. Crisps, Mr. Peanut offered us Planters' version of the snack.

These appeared on stores for the first time in 1992, but they weren't around for long. Planters provided a fairly unusual justification for the snack's discontinuation, even though they were discontinued in 1994. They said that the snack was abandoned because it was simply too good. That sounds like a good argument to retain them!

P.B. Crisps (1).jpg?format=webp@90's Snack Taste Test (26 Year Old Planters P.B. Crisps) | L.A. BEAST/skippy62able/

Pop-Tarts Crunch

It appears that turning our favorite snacks into morning cereals was a popular fad in the 1990s. Kellogg's Pop-Tarts Crunch cereal was one of the goods that we obtained from this trend.

This cereal is exactly what it says it is: small Pop-Tarts that are, in the words of Kellogg's, "Pop-Tarts for your spoon." There were two kinds of this cereal: strawberry and brown sugar cinnamon. In 1994, they reappear on shop shelves, but by 1995, they had vanished once more.

Pop-Tarts Crunch (1).jpg?format=webp@Kellogg's Pop-tarts Crunch Cereal | Television Commercial | 1994/Saturday Night Live/

Josta Soda

In the 1990s, Pepsi produced a lot of innovative and intriguing products. One of the things we can no longer get is Josta soda.

Actually, a significant American beverage business developed this soft drink as the first energy drink. It existed from 1995 until 1999, but calls for its revival have gathered a sizable following, particularly on the website Save Josta. Pepsi doesn't appear to be responding to these requests at this time.

Josta Soda (1).jpg?format=webp@Top Forgotten Sodas (Part 2)/Underground Retail/ 

Twix Cookies-n-Creme Bars

Twix Chocolate Fudge was actually introduced at the same time as the Cookies-n-Creme Bars, although it didn't garner nearly as much notice as the former.

Instead of the traditional caramel Twix center, these chocolate bars from 1990 included a milk chocolate coating and a chocolate biscuit covered in cream. Before they were withdrawn, they had hardly been around for a year. The good news is that Twix provided us with a fresh edition in 2020 in response to a long-requested comeback of the vintage.

Twix Cookies-n-Creme Bars (1).jpg?format=webp@1991 Cookies-n-Creme Twix Commercial/wtcvidman/

Berry Berry Kix

Fruits and vegetables are difficult for parents to include in their children's meals. This cereal made an effort to include the former in the mix. The Berry Berry Kix was first presented in 1992.

On the label, this cereal was referred to as a "sweetened corn cereal" that also had "natural fruit flavors." The contents of the gift were gorgeous fruit pieces arranged in sweet clusters. In fact, a lot of people thought they looked like little bunches of grapes. However, not even this was sufficient to maintain it.

Berry Berry Kix (1).jpg?format=webp@The Definitive Cereal Tier List- Berry Berry Kix/Tucker Smith/

Fruit-Shaped Trix Cereal

Today, you can get a box of Trix cereal from practically any retailer. However, if you haven't eaten it in a while, you might be shocked by what you see when you pour a bowl.

Although the cereal is still around today, the original fruit-shaped cereal pieces were first released in 1991. General Mills revised the concept in 2006 and transformed the cereal into straightforward popped corn puffs.

Fruit-Shaped Trix Cereal (1).jpg?format=webp@Trix has Fruity Shapes, AGAIN!/Cereal Snob/ 

Reggie! Bar

When you were younger, you could have given a Reggie! Bar a try if you were craving a sweet treat from the candy section. This milk chocolate candy bar has caramel and peanuts within.

Actually released in 1976, the sweet was eventually withdrawn in 1982. Fortunately for us, the candy bar did briefly resurface in the 1990s even though it is no longer available. The name was intended as an homage to Yankees baseball player Reggie Jackson.

Reggie_Bar (1).jpg?format=webp@Brad Tries A Reggie Bar/Stoned Gremlin Productions/

Hershey’s BarNone

The brand behind many people's preferred chocolate bars is Hershey. In 1987, the BarNone chocolate bar was developed, and it had considerable success.

They were manufactured with cocoa wafers, peanuts, a chocolate filling, and a milk chocolate covering at the start of their run. However, the recipe was altered in 1992, and the candy bars are now created with chocolate, caramel, peanuts, and wafter. As a result of this being less successful, they were terminated in 1997.

Hershey’s BarNone (1).jpg?format=webp@BarNone Candy Bar Unboxing / Iconic Candy / Taste Test / Hershey’s / 1987-1997 // Cathie Manalo/Cathie Manalo/

Soda-Licious Fruit Snacks

There are many different types of fruit snacks available. Many children pleaded with their parents to get some Soda-Licious Fruit Snacks during their subsequent shopping trip throughout the 1990s.

These fruit delights were developed by Betty Crocker and 7-Up. They had tastes that straddled the line between fruity and evocative of some of our favorite soft drinks at the time. We mourn the sweet flavor of the Soda-Licious Fruit Snacks, which disappeared with the 1990s.

Soda-Licious Fruit Snacks (1).jpg?format=webp@Sodalicious/General Mills/

Rice Krispies Treats Cereal

Since their initial release on the market in 1928, Rice Krispies have been a popular treat for both children and adults. The business continued to innovate even after experiencing commercial success.

The Rice Krispies Treats Cereal, one of the several goods they have provided throughout the years, saw its greatest level of success in the 1990s following its original release in 1993. Although technically Kellogg's never officially stopped making the cereal, it is now quite difficult to locate a box on the shelves of your neighborhood grocery shop.

Rice Krispies Treats Cereal (1).jpg?format=webp@Rice Krispie TREATS Cereal WAR Feat: Tyvis Powell | SUPER CEREAL SUNDAY/Keefrica/

Orbitz Water

When Orbitz Water was introduced in 1997, it was only available for a year before the travel agency Orbitz purchased the moniker.

These came in a variety of flavors, including Pineapple Banana Cherry Coconut, Blueberry Melon Strawberry, and Melon with Strawberry. The gelatinous balls that floated around in the liquid, though, were what truly stood out about them. As a result, these beverages were not only sweet but also attractive, almost like lava lamps.

Orbitz Water (1).jpg?format=webp@Drinking 23 Year Old Orbitz from 1997!/The Nerd Lair/ 

Crystal Pepsi

Although technically Crystal Pepsi is still available today, it has changed somewhat since you last drank it in the 1990s. Since then, various adjustments have been made to this crystal-clear soft drink.

This Pepsi beverage was once promoted as a "healthier" alternative to soda. The manufacturer promoted it as caffeine-free and associated health with the clear color. It was withdrawn in 1993 after going on sale in the early 1990s. It's back, but the formula has been changed to be more caffeinated.

Crystal Pepsi (1).jpg?format=webp@The Brief History of Crystal Pepsi/Weird History/

Hi-C Ecto Cooler Juice Boxes

If there was one aspect of popular culture that had a boom in the 1980s and 1990s, it was how viewers reacted when Ghostbusters first appeared on film. Hi-C then made their Ecto Cooler Juice Boxes available.

These juice cartons originally had orange and tangerine flavors, but the manufacturer altered the liquid's hue to green to reflect the appearance of ectoplasm in the film. The juice was first introduced in 1989 but was discontinued in 1997 after a brief resurgence in 2016.

Hi-C Ecto Cooler Juice Boxes (1).jpg?format=webp@Enjoying A 24 Year Old Hi-C Ecto Cooler Juice Box Which I Bought On eBay For $400 | L.A. BEAST/skippy62able/

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Ice Cream

In the 1990s, the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles had enormous popularity. It comes as no surprise that they had some delectable goodies promoted under their brand because of this.

You may get this particular ice cream throughout this decade at a store or even if an ice cream truck passed through your area. These ice cream sweets had gumball eyes and were shaped like our favorite Ninja Turtles. These treats are significantly more difficult to find in 2020.

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Ice Cream (1).jpg?format=webp@Real TMNT Ice Cream vs. Vinyl TMNT Ice Cream/Cousin Ryan/

Bubble Beeper

Although all gum may appear to be the same at first glance, there are distinctions between them that allow some brands and tastes to stand out from the competition.

The 1990s saw the success of one brand in particular: Bubble Beeper. This was mainly due to the packaging's convenience as a clip-on coin purse in addition to the candy itself. Bubble Beeper gum was withdrawn as a result of the confectionery becoming out of vogue over time and a few controversies.

Bubble Beeper (1).jpg?format=webp@Amurol 1990's Decoder Bubble Beeper Bubble Gum/rusVan/

PB Max

Mars introduced their PB Max candy bars to shops all throughout America in 1989 and 1990. These treats included a cookie and peanut butter center covered in milk chocolate.

Strangely enough, Mars really had a lot of success with these endeavors! The candy brought in around $50 million in sales in a single year. However, soon after their release, they were abruptly removed off shop shelves for the absurd excuse that one of the Mars brothers didn't like peanut butter.

PB Max (1).jpg?format=webp@80s Commercial | PB Max candy bar | 1989/Dave's Archives/ 

Triple Tower Push Pops

The only drawback of having so many various candy flavors is having to decide which one you want the most. This issue was resolved with Triple Tower Push Pops, which had three distinct flavors in one.

Although technically this candy is still available online, it has long since disappeared from retail shelves. For a product that has been available since 1986, Topps discontinued it in this way in the early 2000s, which is really astounding.

Triple Tower Push Pops (1).jpg?format=webp@Triple Power Push Pop Candy, 3 Pops In 1!/Lucky Penny Shop/ 


In 1996, the Coca-Cola company initially made Surge available in Norway under the name Urge. It was introduced at the time to compete with Pepsi's introduction of Mountain Dew. By 1997, the beverage had been distributed in America under its full, more recognizable name of Surge. Many teenagers from the 1990s were saddened when it was cancelled after its initial run in 2003.

However, there have been some indications in recent years that this classic may be making a comeback.

Surge (1).jpg?format=webp@What Ever Happened to Surge? The '90s Most Extreme Soda/Weird History Food/

Jumpin’ Jack Cheese Doritos

While nacho cheese is a traditional option, throughout the years Doritos has experimented with other concepts. For instance, their Jumpin' Jack Cheese Doritos saw some success.

In 1990, a new flavor of chips was introduced with Jay Leno's support. These Doritos featured a Monterey Jack flavor, as the name would imply. They were quickly phased out until being briefly reintroduced as a limited-edition throwback taste in 2013.

Jumpin’ Jack Cheese Doritos (1).jpg?format=webp@Doritos Jumpin Jack Review/Mayor Fuglycool/

McDonald’s Arch Deluxe

Over the years, McDonald's has delayed a lot of products and removed a lot of items off the menu. Perhaps the one that people miss the most is the Arch Deluxe.

Adults were the main target market for this hamburger when it first debuted in 1996 at the venerable fast-food chain. The burger was eventually regarded as one of the largest long-term disasters in McDonald's history, and this may have been its Achilles heel.

McDonald’s Arch Deluxe (1).jpg?format=webp@McDonald's Arch Deluxe Commercial/Andrew Selvaggio/ 

French Toast Crunch Cereal

Cinnamon Toast Crunch cereal has been a mainstay on grocery store shelves and children's breakfast tables for many years.

You could also serve a bowl of French Toast Crunch back in the 1990s. Similar to Cinnamon Toast Crunch, this General Mills cereal took a typical breakfast staple and flipped it on its head. In order to appease any fans' sweet craving, it was revived in December 2014 after being formally discontinued in 2006.

French Toast Crunch Cereal (1).jpg?format=webp@French Toast Crunch (1995)/Cereal Time TV/

Skippy Squeeze Stix

The Skippy Squeeze Stix had a straightforward idea. It was simply a tube of Skippy peanut butter, or even their chocolate variety, which you could have on the move without making a much of a mess.

These foods generally had the same philosophy as several snacks that are still popular today, such Gogurt. There is no obvious explanation for why these treats vanished from shop shelves, although it is probably because of inadequate advertising or the increased knowledge of peanut allergies.

Skippy Squeeze Stix (1).jpg?format=webp@SKIPPY® Peanut Butter – GO TO YOUR SKIPPY PLACE™ - Roommates 0:15/Hormel Foods/

Gator Gum

Gatorade is currently one of the most well-liked sports beverages available. Many people won't believe that at one point they also had their very own gum, Gator Gum, though. This unique gum first appeared in the 1970s and was produced for perhaps 20–30 years before it was discontinued at the end of the 1990s.

Gator Gum was available during its lifespan in both orange and lemon-lime tastes. However, we find it difficult to believe that it was able to quench your thirst.

Gator Gum (1).jpg?format=webp@35 Year Old Gatorgum/AgedToIndigestion/

Fruit String Thing

As we've discovered throughout this list, fruit snacks are one of the few foods that youngsters love as much as they do. Fruit String Thing was one of the 1990s market competitors.

The shape of this food was neither an animal, a cartoon, or even a regular square. Instead, these fruity snacks were arranged in a long, twisted line that you had to untangle as you consumed them. This gave a food that had already grown rather widespread an extra layer of innovation and enjoyment.

Fruit String Thing (1).jpg?format=webp@Fruit String Thing Commercial (1997)/Dino Drac's Retro Commercials!/

Pop Tarts Crunch

New Pop-Tarts Crunch cereal from Kellogg's! For the first time ever, frosting, filling, crunch, and sprinkles are combined! This was the message of the legendary yet short-lived cereal's advertisement.

When this cereal first appeared in 1994, it came in two flavors: Frosted Strawberry and Frosted Brown Sugar Cinnamon. Because you can have 30 to 40 mini Pop-Tarts with a bowl of milk instead of one large one. They had a wonderful idea, but it wasn't intended to last.

Pop Tarts Crunch (1).jpg?format=webp@Pop-Tarts (2018) & Pop-Tarts Crunch (1994)/Cereal Time TV/

Oatmeal Swirlers

If there is one breakfast option that rarely makes kids grin, it is oatmeal. The goal of Oatmeal Swirlers was to reverse this notion.

Oatmeal Swirlers, which were popular in the 1980s and early 1990s, featured containers of fruit jelly paste for every package of instant oatmeal. These flavor packets might be used by kids to make drawings and spice up their breakfast. Similar items like Dinosaur Eggs Oatmeal short outlived the product until it was discontinued.

Oatmeal Swirlers.jpg?format=webp@Otherwise_Basis_6328/

Nabisco Giggles

Nabisco Giggles were snack cookies with a large smile and a creamy filling resembling that of an Oreo. They did make their debut and gain success there, however they did not last as long as they did in the 1990s. 

But we had to say goodbye to our afternoon snacks forever at the start of the 1990s. Despite the fact that there are many cookies to purchase on your next shopping trip, we still miss them. Sadder still, it doesn't appear that Nabisco has any intentions to bring them back.

Nabisco Giggles.jpg?format=webp@AxlCobainVedder/


In the 1980s, Squeezits made their debut. The business followed a common marketing strategy at the time, which held that children would be more drawn to colorful foods and beverages.

This beverage was offered in a wide variety of tastes, and it even came in black bottles to conceal the color of the beverage for an unexpected mystery. However, as the 1990s drew to a conclusion, sales began to decline, and in 2001, the drink's manufacture was formally discontinued.


Apple Newtons

Nabisco's Fig Newtons are a classic. When you need a fruity bite-sized snack, Newtons are there for you. They come in a variety of flavors, which eventually led to the name change to Newtons.

Sadly, Nabisco didn't continue to provide an apple flavor for its Newtons during the 1990s. Later, a baked apple and cinnamon taste was introduced, which is an adjusted version of this flavor but doesn't exactly match up.

Apple Newtons.jpg?format=webp@Sweetlo123/


Even though it gained popularity in the 1990s, Kraft first introduced Jell-O-1-2-3 in 1969! This Jell-O was layered and appeared to have magical properties.

The Jell-O was packaged in a single pouch but was intended to separate as it set into three unique layers. This had the typical Jell-O bottom, a custard-like center, and a frothy finish on top. This snack was dropped in 1996 when the '90s proven to be its final decade of viability.


Trix Swirls

There has long been an effort to promote novel, ostensibly healthier foods to kids. With the introduction of the Trix Swirls, Trix attempted to achieve this in the 1990s and the early 2000s.

When you first opened these yogurt selections, they were only two colors and offered a variety of flavors that were sweetened to mimic the taste of yogurt. The Trix Swirls were later withdrawn without much notice, therefore they are no longer offered. The yogurt snacks were probably terminated owing to a lack of sales.

Trix Swirls.jpg?format=webp@Purplax/

Flintstones Push-Up Pops

As we've often seen, the characters that were used to promote many of our favorite treats from the 1990s aren't as well-liked today, which is a major factor in their disappearance.

This was true of the well-known Push-Up Pops from The Flintstones. The majority of these were Flintstones figures on a sherbert treat, and they were very straightforward. However, over the early 2000s, these snacks to beat the summer heat rapidly vanished. Sadly, comparable items don't evoke the same sense of nostalgia.

Flintstones Push-Up Pops.jpg?format=webp@joetophat/

Butterfingers BB’s

Candy aficionados will have fond memories of the Butterfingers BBs. Butterfinger made these candy in an effort to create a snack that would compete with Whoppers.

They first appeared in 1992 and persisted through 2006. They experienced a period of wildly popular at this time. After all, they even included advertisements on well-known series like The Simpsons to increase sales. It's too bad we can't sample even one more of these chocolate pieces the size of marbles.

Butterfingers BB’s.jpg?format=webp@KingLuchini/

Keebler Baked Munch ‘Ems

In the 1990s, you may have delved into your cabinet and taken out a box of Keebler Baked Munch 'Ems if you wanted a savourier snack. According to Keebler, they are “baked 'til they crunch like chips.”

These were offered in a range of tastes, including the original, ranch, cheddar, and sour cream and onion launch flavors. Later, the range was expanded to include other tastes. That is, up until the crackers were withdrawn later in the decade due to excessive competition.

Keebler Baked Munch ‘Ems.jpg?format=webp@Ktm6891/

Shark Bites

Children love gummy treats, which have been around for a while. Additionally, there were many options available throughout the 1990s!

However, one choice in particular caught the attention of many children: Shark Bites. These delectable treats were fairly typical gummy nibbles, but they distinguished out for their nautical forms in addition to fulfilling one's sweet craving. These snacks technically still exist, but the recipe has been significantly changed, so they definitely won't taste the same as you remember.

Shark Bites.jpg?format=webp@adiohater57/

Life Savers Holes

You can still find Life Savers in the candy aisle at the grocery store or at the convenience shop. Life Savers Holes, however, are no longer visible.

The Life Savers that children are acquainted with today are the rings, however these sweets had the cores that the typical Life Savers lacked. Even though they could have been delectable, their shelf life was brief; in early 1991, they were removed from shop shelves due to a choking danger.

Life Savers Holes.jpg?format=webp@reddikan/

Mickey’s Parade Ice Pops

If there is one thing that hasn't changed, it's that connecting a food to a kid's favorite character will pique their interest in it more than anything else. However, these characteristics appear to shift with the times.

Disney benefited from this marketing tactic in the 1990s with its Mickey's Parade Ice Pops. In addition to having kid-friendly packaging and box art, these ice pops included popular Disney characters including Mickey Mouse, Minnie Mouse, Donald Duck, and Goofy.

Mickey’s Parade Ice Pops.jpg?format=webp@14thCenturyHood/