Coffee Jelly. Serve it with frozen whipped cream and chocolate sauce, although it's also delicious with ice cream, regular whipped cream, or flavored coffee cream! It can be served solid in glasses, or cubed in bowls. Coffee Jelly with coffee-flavored gelatin generously drizzled with sweetened cream for a simple yet impressive dessert everyone is sure to love!
Once common in British and American cookbooks, it now most common in Japan, where it can be found in most restaurants and convenience stores. Coffee Jelly is a cold jellied dessert made throughout Japan from black coffee and gelatin. As Coffee Jelly is not too sweet, although you can adjust the sweetness however you like, and rather light, it is a perfect after dinner dessert. You can have Coffee Jelly using 5 ingredients and 3 steps. Here is how you achieve it.
Ingredients of Coffee Jelly
- It's 1/2 cup of instant coffee.
- Prepare 2 tbsp of Gelatin Powder.
- Prepare 2 1/2 cups of water.
- Prepare of Fresh milk or condensed milk.
- You need of Chocolate syrup (optional).
Coffee jelly (コーヒーゼリー, kōhī zerī) is a jelly dessert flavored with coffee and sugar. Although once common in British and American cookbooks, it is now most common in Japan, where it can be found in most restaurants and convenience stores. Coffee jelly can be made using instant mix or from scratch. It is served in restaurants and cafés.
Coffee Jelly instructions
- Combing instant coffee, gelatin powder, and water in a pan. Let boil over medium heat, stirring occasionally.
- Tranfer the mixture into small dessert bowls or cups and chill until it is set.
- Before serving, top with milk and fold it until it is combined. You could also dizzle some chocolate syrup. Enjoy.
Cubes of jelly, flavored with coffee served in a thick, sweetened cream, this coffee jelly is definitely a crowd-pleaser and an excellent dessert for any occasion. I sometimes wonder how something that is is easy and simple can turn out soooo good. Coffee jelly in Japan is made from sweetened coffee added to alga, a jelly made from algae and called kanten in Japanese. Commonly, the jelly is cut into cubes and served in a variety of ways. Sometimes, these cubes are added to milkshakes, or as garnish on ice cream sundaes.