The Ginger and Muscovado Biscuits resemble a pinch and a caress, thanks to the play between ginger and muscovado sugar in a wholemeal dough.
Handcrafted in the "Pasticceria di Giotto" of the Padua prison with 100% Made in Italy ingredients.
Ingredients: wholemeal soft wheat flour 34%, butter, muscovado sugar 16%, soft wheat flour type "1" 11%, pasteurized fresh egg yolk, candied lemon paste (lemon, sugar, glucose syrup), agents raising agents (sodium carbonate, disodium diphosphate, starch), ginger powder 0.4%.
The product contains gluten, milk, eggs and is prepared in a laboratory where nuts, soy, mustard, sesame, sulphites and peanuts are processed. Store the product in a cool dry place at a temperature not exceeding 24 ° C, away from direct sunlight and heat sources.For the packaging of these biscuits we have selected the ecological Crush Mais paper: FSC® certified, coming from responsibly managed forests and made with agro-industrial processing by-products to reduce the use of cellulose from tree.
The product represents an excellence of the territory certified 100% Made in Italy.
- 240 gg
- Progetto Sostenuto
- Economia Carceraria
The Pastry of the Padua Prison, in a laboratory that is both a school of trade and life, has been operating within the Due Palazzi prison since 2005.
Since then, many meetings, visits and events have made us feel the affection of institutions, the public and industry critics, and the everyday life of a real job gives us the opportunity to change, every day, together.
We believe that an individual is not defined only by his error and that the commitment to work gives the opportunity to rediscover those personal resources that would otherwise remain dormant in inactivity.
We believe in work as a self-knowledge tool that offers opportunities for growth through the training and accompaniment of experienced professionals.
We believe in the work carried out with the rigor that pastry making science requires, in the precision of artisan methods, in study and in-depth analysis.
Sector studies reveal how prison work has multiple positive effects for the inmates themselves, for the prison and for society as a whole. Work acts as a normalizer of tensions, nourishes a positive vision of tomorrow, breaks the physical and mental routine. This translates into savings in medical and disciplinary costs and feeds a virtuous process that culminates in the lowering of the recidivism rate, or the probability of returning to a crime after serving the sentence.