Free chocolate lunch box packs are now everywhere.
But what are they?
The basics of chocolate lunchboxes, packed in cardboard boxes that are the size of a book and ready to be taken out to your dining table for a meal are pretty much the same as the rest of the lunchboxes in the world.
But there are a few differences, according to the American Association of Chocolate Manufacturers.
First, the boxes are packaged differently.
The chocolate can be placed inside the box, but not the foil and other packing materials.
This is to prevent the box from becoming a “tasting” lunch box.
The boxes also include a shelf that can hold a large amount of chocolate.
“It’s the same way you put your cupcake in your refrigerator, but it has a little bit more insulation,” says Lisa Pfeiffer, a chocolate-lunch box expert and founder of Chocolate Laundry.
Pfeiffers says she uses them in both home and office environments.
The extra insulation makes it easier to move around the house, she says.
In addition, the packaging is different, which means there are no boxes in the middle of the table that could be lost or damaged if a child or grandchild were to break in and try to take out a box.
There are, however, a few important things to know about chocolate lunchbox packaging.
The boxes are not sealed by a zipper, but are instead rolled in plastic and then sealed.
This helps to keep the food in the box out of the way of other food, Pfeffers says.
And if the food gets spoiled, it can be easily retrieved.
The packaging is also different from other lunchboxes because of the design.
Each box is cut out to the size and shape of the box.
“I like the simplicity of it,” Pfeefers says, “because you know it’s chocolate, and you don’t need to have a separate plastic lunchbox.”
The packaging also helps protect the chocolate inside the boxes.
When you open the boxes, the chocolate is still sealed and the cardboard can be rolled over to release the chocolate.
The cardboard will then fall off the boxes and can be put away.