You want to replicate the Starbucks taste at home and get the suitable syrup to go with it. So, what syrup brand does Starbucks use? Read on to find out.
I don’t always have the money or time to get my favorite Starbucks drink and have to settle for a home alternative. Even though I make the coffee drinks my way, I am not too keen on giving up the syrup; there’s a unique sweetness and flavor with the Starbucks syrups that I am yet to replicate at home. When I go to the store, I make sure that I stock up on the caramel syrup to sweeten my homemade drinks, not just coffee and chai.
Starbucks uses its own brand of syrups that aren’t made in-house but instead believed to be made by Fontana. The bottles do contain the Starbucks logo meaning they have a say in how the syrup gets made. Therefore, if you’re looking to replicate that Starbucks sweetness at home, you know the brand to go for.
What kind of syrups does Starbucks use?
There are four main types of syrup that Starbucks use in their coffees. They are the Starbucks Naturally Flavored Caramel Syrup, the Starbucks Naturally Flavored Vanilla Syrup, Starbucks Naturally Flavored Sugar-free Vanilla Syrup, and the Starbucks Naturally Flavored Hazelnut Syrup. More seasonal flavors include peppermint, cinnamon dolce, apple crisp, pineapple ginger, pumpkin spice, raspberry, toffee nut, brown sugar, dark caramel, mango, peach, and honey blend.
What’s impressive about Starbucks is the customization factor. That means you can have more than one type of syrup in your drink at any time and your preferred number of pumps. However, know that extra pumps come at an extra cost.
Does Starbucks make its own syrups?
Starbucks syrups are believed to have been made by Fontana. The running idea is that Starbucks has used Torani syrup for a while now, which is not the case. There is a varying amount used in the drinks depending on the cup size. In the tall, there are three pumps of syrups, four pumps in the grande, and five pumps in the venti. Overall, iced drinks demand more pumps than hot drinks since the syrup gets watery from the water content.
What is in the Starbucks syrups?
The primary ingredients in Starbucks syrups are sugar, water, natural flavor, citric acid, and potassium sorbate, a preservative. There are a lot of copycat recipes available online for people to replicate their own Starbucks syrup, but it’s not quite the same. Equally, they don’t last as long, and you have to keep making a fresh batch every other time when you need to make a Starbucks-inspired drink. What’s even better is you can use the syrup in other recipes, not just coffee or other Starbucks-inspired drinks.
Can I buy Starbucks syrups?
One can purchase their own Starbucks syrup from their stores both online and in-person, and where other stores carry the brand though only the four classics are available such as Walmart. There are alternative places such as Amazon and eBay, but those tend to be more expensive than purchasing the syrup straight from Starbucks without a third-party app.
Do note that the company only sells syrups when they are in stock, and you’re likely not to find them at your local Starbucks. Check the app to see if the Starbucks in your location has them in stock before heading out to get one or get them at your local grocery store or retail outlet.
I can make syrup at home, but it’s not always like Starbucks syrup. Having syrup from the store shortens the time it takes to sweeten my cold or hot coffee drink, and I don’t have to worry about it going bad. I only hope that in time they’d add peppermint and raspberry syrup full time that I can splash into my drink of choice.
Is there sugar in Starbucks syrups?
There is sugar in Starbucks syrups apart from the sugar-free vanilla syrup. Usually, there are about five grams of sugar per pump.
What is the classic syrup at Starbucks?
A classic syrup is a sweetener with a smooth and savory flavor they use in their drinks.
What is Starbucks’ classic syrup made of?
The classic syrup at Starbucks is made of sugar, water, natural flavor, citric acid, and potassium sorbate, which is a preservative
What’s the difference between a sauce and syrup at Starbucks?
Sauces are thicker and made from nonfat milk, while syrups are thinner and watery, making them easier to mix into drinks and do not contain any dairy.