These are small mochi balls covered with zunda, which is basically a paste made of edamame beans. The paste is sweetened with sugar. This is however perishable, and may not be ideal to be taking it back all the way to your home country.
This is a type of manju with a slightly crispy coating made of brown sugar and flour. The inside is filled with red bean paste.
A local dessert made of popped rice, clustered together with sugar.
This pie includes eel broth powder, which is said to give you energy. But don't worry, you can't taste it at all.
Uiroh is a mixture of sweetened bean paste and rice, molded into blocks. They are sliced before serving.
A local dessert made in Kyoto. They are square sheets of mochi folded into a triangle, and filled with red bean paste. There are tons of other flavors nowadays, both mochi and filling.
These are traditional crispy cookies modified into its present state from a plain cookie originally introduced by the Portuguese. It is made of buckwheat, sugar, flour and egg yolk. They are shaped like plum flowers, with a hole in the middle.
Kibi Dango (Tokyo ver.)
These are dumplings made of millet, and covered with kinako (soy bean powder). The old folktale hero, Momotaro (peach boy) feeds these to the animals in return for them to help him fight ogres.
Kibi Dango (Okayama ver.)
The kibi dango you find being sold in Okayama are usually white like in the photo, and do not contain any millet or any filling. The texture is like mochi.
These are fried yam sticks, coated with sugar. They are hard and crunchy.
A local dessert made in Hiroshima. It is a sponge cake shaped like a maple leaf, with red bean paste filling.
(Photo Copyright:©Hiroshima Convention & Visitors Bureau)
Karukan is made of rice flour, sugar, and grated yam. They are mixed together and steamed. Sometimes they are filled with red bean paste.
Kokutoh is literally translated into "black sugar". They are eaten in clusters which are very high in minerals and good for health.
These are balls of fried doughnuts.
These are finger-sized biscuits, originally introduced by the Portuguese. They are crispy and sweet, and are sold in multiple flavors.
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