What was your favorite chocolate cereal back in the day? Vote for the cereals you think were the best – or the worst – using
Get seven sassy snack mix how-tos from yesteryear, including the granddaddy of them all: the original Chex mix recipe!
You’ll remember just how many breakfast cereals you forgot as you scroll through these photos of 90s cereal ads.
You couldn’t find cereal boxes labeled gluten-free or keto in the 1980s, but vintage 80s cereal had its own trendy charms. Check out some popular cereals from the 1980s!
Kellogg’s wasn’t the first to invent fruit-filled toaster pastries, but Pop Tarts have dominated the market for 60 years and are more popular than ever.
Here’s a delicious retro chocolate fudge recipe from 1984 for Fudge Krispies. (A very similar dessert was known the decade before as Rice Krispies’ Wonder Fudge.)
In the ’60s, vintage breakfast cereals became really popular, gaining millions of fans – especially kids. What was your favorite? See all the best retro brands here (many of which are, sadly, long gone).
Here’s an easy recipe for no-bake chocolate-butterscotch candy bar cookies! They have a luscious layer of butterscotch flavor (mixed in with Cheerios cereal and marshmallows), which is then topped with a delicious layer of chocolate.
Kellogg’s Concentrate cereal debuted in 1959. Despite being nutritious and not sugary, commenters here make it clear that people loved the stuff!
Crunch up your dinner with this retro seventies recipe for Double-Coated Chicken Supreme, made with Rice Krispies – a delicious way to serve chicken.
Remember the great taste of graham crackers, toasted marshmallows and real milk chocolate with this retro recipe for Indoor S’mores!
What did kids – and adults – eat in the mornings back in the fifties when eggs, bacon, toast and pancakes weren’t on the menu? Take a look back at these popular vintage 1950s breakfast cereals to get a glimpse into the options people had back then!
Remember Vintage Wacky Packages (also called Wacky Packs for awhile) that were popular when Gen Xers were kids? Here’s a look back at some of the best of these wild and crazy collectible stickers from way back!
Take a look back at some of the most popular vintage 1970s cereals that we loved – including many discontinued products we still miss. (And don’t forget about the free toys that were inside kids’ cereal boxes!)
Rice Krispies Treats were invented in the 1930s, and by 1940, the recipe was known across the country — and their popularity has hardly waned since. Here, get the original version of the treats recipe, along with some modern variations!
Ready for Easter? Give the holiday a retro-style boost that’s just as delicious today by making these cleverly-shaped Easter Rice Krispies treats! These bunnies, eggs & springtime cutouts are so easy to make.
Hot buttered Cheerios – a quick, easy snack made with Cheerios cereal. Make a bowl right now, and you’ve got Hot Buttered Os – plus 5 variations to try.
With this easy recipe from the 1960s, you can enjoy the crispness, flavor and nourishment of this popular Kellogg’s cereal in Special K cookies. Give ’em a try!
In the ’80s, vintage Crispy Critters cereal had little animal shapes like rhinos, hippos, lions and camels, and a lightly-sweetened crunch. Remember it?
In 1965, Instant Quaker Oatmeal hit grocery store shelves, and so was born a popular hot breakfast cereal that has lasted more than 50 years.
This delicious gingerbread cake has a light and fluffy molasses meringue topping – perfect for the holidays!
Here’s the easy way to make deliciously moist ‘n crispy Rice Krispies crunchy chicken, with a crust so crisp, it crunches.
Find out how to make some old-fashioned marshmallow Easter eggs, including krispie eggs, frosting eggs & an adorable nest cupcake basket!
New idea for dinner: a crusty SPAMbake. You make it quick with SPAM and Kellogg’s Corn Flake Crumbs.
Years ago, kids loved weekends because they could catch up on their favorite Saturday morning cartoons & TV shows. Here’s a look back!
Funny, fictitious Bullwinkle J. Moose leaped to fame on the popular cartoon series Rocky and His Friends. Here’s a look back!
‘Tis the season for vintage Christmas Rice Krispies Treats, so find out how to make clown pops, surprise balls, crispy snowmen, toy animals and puddin’ tart shells and more!
Whether you call them 7-layer bars, magic cookie bars or something else, It’s just layer after layer of delectable ingredients, spread on top of the other right in the baking pan. No mixing!
You make ’em nice and crunchy with Kellogg’s Rice Krispies… and lusciously rich with Nestle’s chocolate and butterscotch morsels.
Kids need fiber. And when they’re eating these delicious Giant Raisin Bran cookies, they love getting it. Get the classic cookie recipe from Kellogg’s here – plus a similar recipe from 1976!
Orange zucchini cake may well be the most delectable and rewarding cake recipe you’ll ever try. The zucchini, combined with the flecks of orange-gold citrus rind gives a lovely, confetti-like appearance to this dessert.
Looking for some fun food to share this Christmas? Don’t be square! It’s easy to make Kellogg’s Rice Krispies wreath treats. Here’s a classic recipe.
These classic spiced crackle cookies from the ’80s delivers a sweet dessert with rich flavor and a little spicy tang.
Here’s a look back at a few of the recipes for Grape Nuts stuffing that have been published in newspapers over the years!
While other cereals have up to 55% sugar, Sun Flakes crereal is lightly sweetened 100% with NutraSweet instead. For a deliciously light sweet taste your whole family will enjoy.
Get fiber into more foods your family will like, like this delicious vintage banana bread recipe that has the bonus benefits of bran.
Here’s an easy-to-make recipe for Cheerios on a stick – no-bake snack treats that combine Cheerios with peanut butter, marshmallows and a few other goodies .
Since they’re neon-bright and bursting with candy-sweet fruit flavor, if you’re looking for a fun treat to share with a crowd, it’s hard to go wrong with these colorful Fruity Pebbles Rice Krispie treats!
Post Pebbles were crisp, pebbly puffs of pre-sweetened rice just arrived in two flavors – cocoa and fruity – and were created specifically for brightening breakfasts of children.
Here’s an easy-to-make recipe for a pizza-flavored snack mix made with Cheerios.
Footballs made from peanut butter and Rice Krispies treats: The crowd goes wild! Score easy points with this recipe for Nutty Mini-Footballs!
Celebrate with ice cream in a sweet bowl you can eat! These Rice Krispies cups can hold ice cream, frozen yogurt, pudding, candies, or any other kind of treat. It’s easy to make enough for everyone!
These adorable little candy ‘nests’ are created to hold one perfect little ‘egg’ — also known as a peanut m&m. This vintage recipe could help make an adorable addition to an Easter basket!
If you loved the sweet taste of the classic Rice Krispies treats, you should definitely try this super easy-to-make chocolate peanut-butter spin on that recipe!
They’ll think you’re sweeter than a marshmallow chick when you make these quick-as-a-bunny egg nests with Rice Krispie Treats and Easter candies!
Three popular flavors come together in one delicious dessert in this vintage recipe for banana ‘lollipops.’ These treats are coated with melted chocolate and peanut butter chips, then rolled in a nutty cereal mixture.
This easy and delicious recipe uses a cupcake or muffin pan to shape these edible ice cream mini bowls, created from Cheerios stirred into a fudgy concoction made with chocolate chips.
A holiday house — or Christmas cottage — made from Rice Krispies is easier and faster to put together than most conventional gingerbread houses!
Introducing the first kids’ cereal even mothers will love New Cabbage Patch Kids brand Cereal is the one cereal both moms and kids can feel
The basic idea behind these Scotcheroos is to deliciously combine the sweet and luscious flavors of chocolate, butterscotch and peanut butter.
This recipe for a chicken version of scrapple was created especially for people on low-salt diets, and uses Cream of Rice to form it into a loaf.
“For some reason, I like Post cereals twice as much as everybody else does.” Doctor Dolittle and his friends agree! “Start your day a little