Used in 14330 recipes at an average of 2.177%.
This mix started out as a bourbon cream and ended up with us pouring some of your granddad’s “special drink” into a McDonald’s chocolate shake (on those rare occasions where their ice cream machine is actually working).
This mix was a collaboration between @Foment_Life and I on the DIY eJuice Discord
The first draft was 3% Bavarian Cream, 2.5% TFA Kentucky Bourbon, .1% FLV Rich Cinnamon, 1% FA Madagascar (Vanilla Classic), 2% VT Chocolate Mousse, and 1.5% TFA Marshmallow (but we both “oopsied” the marshmallow to about 1.8%).
We agreed that it already pretty much tasted like a McDonald’s shake, but wasn’t really what we were going for. We threw around a few ideas, and eventually landed on TFA Toasted Almond at 1.5%. This ended up adding a nice bit of smokiness that really helped sell the bourbon that was lacking a bit. The only problem, and maybe it was because I was dehydrated, but the mix started making my mouth super dry. We decided to let it sit a few days and see if the cream thickens up and helps out with the dryness.
A few people tested it out for us and really seemed to enjoy it, but we still thought it could be improved. We tried it after a few days steep and the cream really helped moisten the mix up. The dryness issue was pretty much eliminated. Really, the only thing that we thought could be improved was the bourbon. Unfortunately, I only had TFA Kentucky Bourbon to work with, but we both agreed that FLV Bourbon would be a good fit after Foment described it as a more woody/smokey bourbon than TFA Kentucky Bourbon. So Foment mixed up the new bottle and thought that was it. I added the FLV Bourbon to my cart, mixed it up, and fell in love.
TFA Marshmallow, TFA Bavarian Cream, and VT Chocolate Mousse make up our chocolate milkshake base.
FA Madagascar (Vanilla Classic) is there to help bolster and add some richness to the chocolate.
TFA Kentucky Bourbon and FLV Bourbon are the secret ingredient.
And last but not least, the FLV Rich Cinnamon and TFA Toasted Almond are there to add some extra smokiness and spice to the booze.
Nothing is going to taste bad if you vape this early, however it does take about 7-10 days to reach its peak.
I HATE to make such long recipes but this one needed to be like this.
What i wanted for this profile was a milky creamy taste and chocolate/peanut butter flavour like they have been drenched like a syrup on the glass.
Also some cruchy notes like you're drinking straight from the cup on the image and not from the straw, and as more you vape it, you loose a bit of that crunch and you have the sensation of being drinking now from the straw.
For the cream base i wanted a milky, creamy, thick and rich milkshake so i used a classic mix such as: Fa Cream Fresh, TPA Vanilla swirl and TPA Bavarian Cream but the cream was still a bit soft for what i wanted so i added CAP V1 Vanilla Custard and Boom! The milkshake base worked perfectly.
For the peanut butter part i used TPA Peanut Butter Dx, and FlV peanut butter at just 0.25% as everything higher added too much dry peanut top notes.
FA Cookie gives the crunchy notes and adds to the milkshake base.
Obviously JF Milk Chocolate as the chocolate syrupy flvour that blends with the milk.
At least a week of steep for everything to blend together and from 2-4 weeks and on it only gets better.
The concept is simple. Everything here that is not building the fruit body contains either Diacetyl, Acetyl Propionyl, and/or Acetoin. All those delicious DAAPy things that make creams and custards good. Past that it was all a matter of making the pun on pear skin work.
What we end up with is a nice rich custard with sweet bits of pear mixed in.
Increased pears by 0.5% and 1% for TFA and FA respectively. trying to push it enough to stand up to the cream.
Added 1% FA Fuji
It's a pretty straightforward proposition, right?
Fruit loops in milk. Common as it comes on the shelves of a vape shop, but it was one of the flavor profiles that made me switch to vaping and I had to take a crack at it. This is the end result. A recipe that I don't feel needs any steeping, but for those sensitive to the pledgy side of TFA fruit circles, 7-10 days aughta knock that out.
There's nothing groundbreaking about the flavors I used here, but a quick breakdown anyway:
TFA and CAP silver line fruit circles combine to make an overall more "full" fruit loops cereal base. CAP's offering doesn't bring the furniture polish with it and helps tame that aspect of TFA's.
FA meringue is the fast track to selling cereal milk. Thinning out the cream base and adding a touch of a toasted/grainy note to the cereals.
TFA Bavarian cream and vanilla swirl make up the rest of the cream base. Without the meringue this would be too thick, but the softening effect of vanilla swirl helps again to pare down the lemony sharpness of TFA's fruit rings and the overall combination is both tasty and well rounded without taking the recipe over.
A cookies and cream recipe. It 's a fluffy buttery cookie with a thick cream on top.
The cookie consists of INW Biscuit stone, VT Biscuit Base, WF Brown Sugar Cookie SC and WF Shortbread Cookies SC. The INW Biscuit gives the base of the biscuit with its well-known buttery flavor. The WF Shortbread Cookies provides the very fluffy feel to the cookie, but to balance it out and tighten it a little I added a VT Biscuit Base. Brown Sugar Cookie gives bass to the stone with slightly sweeter notes like black sugar over darker dough (oatmeal - biscuit?).
The cream consists of TPA Bavarian Cream at 2% where it starts and gives caramel notes,, WF Caramel Butter, VT Pudding Base where it acts as a bridge with its biscuit notes, but also rounds the biscuit and cuts the very rough texture. Last but not least, VT Sweet Cream that slightly lightens the creams and spreads them to the recipe. VT Cookies and Cream is the perfect bridge for this kind of recipes.