The Best Ice Cream in Every State
Is there anything better than a delicious dollop of mint chocolate chip, a heaping scoop of salted caramel or a towering hot fudge sundae? In short: Absolutely not!
Wherever you are in the U.S., no matter the time of year, nothing beats a family visit to your local ice cream parlor. Whether you’re craving an old-fashioned ice cream soda, artisanal gelato, a rich and creamy milkshake, or just a simple waffle cone, these are the best places to satisfy everyone’s sweet tooth in all 50 states.
Alabama: Cammie’s Old Dutch Ice Cream Shoppe
At Cammie’s Old Dutch Ice Cream Shoppe in Mobile, take your pick from 47 tasty flavors, all of which are lovingly made on location.
Cammie’s has been a fixture on the local sweets scene since 1956, churning out homemade goodies like its Pennsylvania Dutch milkshakes and malts, floats, banana splits, Rembrandt parfaits and tulip sundaes in addition to regular ice cream recipes. This family-owned fave has been called the “best ice cream in the South” by its (many) loyal patrons.
Alaska: Hot Licks Homemade Ice Cream
Located in Fairbanks, Hot Licks is a popular local spot that’s been making delectable small-batch ice cream for more than 30 years. They take pride in the process, making one batch at a time in a 20-quart freezer and using fresh, hormone-free cream and other quality ingredients.
For a special, only-in-Alaska frozen treat, try the butterscotch wild Alaska blueberry sundae. Parents will also be heartened to see that Hot Licks serves locally roasted North Pole coffee drinks as well.
Beat that unrelenting Phoenix heat with a stop at MacAlpine’s, a blast-from-the-past soda fountain counter that was originally established in 1929.
Formerly a pharmacy, MacAlpine’s is now a charming local hot spot that’s as famous for its old-fashioned ice cream sodas as it is for its retro decor. Apart from cream sodas, there are tons of soda-fountain classics to choose from here, like shakes, sundaes, malts and egg creams.
Arkansas: Burton’s Comfort Creamery
Families come from near and far to feast on the sweet concoctions at Burton’s, a well-known Fayetteville food truck that opened in 2014. Prepare for some of the richest, creamiest ice cream you’ve ever tasted.
While most soft serve contains around 3 percent butterfat, Burton’s sweet cream yields 10 percent — yum! Plus, kiddos will especially love the special ice cream sandwich made with fresh-baked cookies.
California: Rori’s Artisanal Creamery
Rori’s Artisanal Creamery serves up some of the most creative, tastiest ice cream flavors imaginable. Think cinnamon toast cereal crunch, brown sugar banana and wild berry chocolate crisp, to name a few.
There are several locations scattered around the state, but the Santa Monica shop boasts a prime spot on Montana Avenue, with plenty of indoor seating, chalk walls for the kids and a truly fun atmosphere. Rori’s also has decadently rich, to-die-for cakes, sundaes, shakes, malts, homemade cookies and brownies.
Colorado: Little Man Ice Cream
One of the most popular ice cream shops in the country (let alone in Denver), Little Man Ice Cream is a must-visit for those craving something sweet. Expect long lines at this beloved establishment: It’s all about the experience (and the Instagram shots) at Little Man, which is housed inside a 28-foot-tall cream can inspired by Coney Island’s hot dog-shaped stands.
In addition to doling out a wide variety of handmade ice cream, shakes, floats, sundaes and ice cream sandwiches, Little Man hosts movie nights, live music and other family-centric events.
Experience “cow to cone” freshness at West Hartford’s Milkcraft, which only processes milk from New England farms that don’t use harmful hormones or antibiotics. Aside from being locally made and farm-fresh, the ice cream at Milkcraft is just plain delicious.
Skip the cup and ask for the signature bubblecone. While the s’mores campfire (with deep cocoa chocolate, fire-roasted marshmallows and graham cracker crumbs) is a universal favorite, you really can’t go wrong with any of the flavors. Note: Milkcraft also has locations in Fairfield and New Haven.
Delaware: Vanderwende Creamery
Speaking of farm-fresh, Vanderwende Creamery is the perfect pit stop when you’re jonesing for high-quality ice cream — with a view! This quaint, family-run dairy farm is nestled in Bridgeville alongside Route 404 (a popular means of travel to several of the state’s beaches).
The picturesque property is simply lovely. Watch the cows graze contentedly while you chow down on a cherry vanilla cone or refreshing watermelon sorbet.
Florida: Jaxson’s Ice Cream Parlor & Restaurant
As featured on “Good Morning America” and The Food Network, Jaxson’s Ice Cream Parlor is brimming with dozens of finger-licking flavors and cool, vintage decor. In fact, you’ll find one of the country’s largest collections of rural American memorabilia here, including hundreds of old license plates that date back to the early 1900s.
In addition to ice cream, the parlor has a full food menu, plus candy and nostalgic toys for sale. There’s nothing quite like the old-fashioned charm of Jaxson’s in Dania Beach.
Georgia: Leopold’s Ice Cream
For nearly a century, Leopold’s Ice Cream has been selling homemade, super-premium ice cream, without changing the recipe a bit since 1919. Leopold’s is more of a Savannah institution than a mere ice cream shop, and it’s not hard to see why.
Its classic flavors are memorably good, plus it has several types of sundaes, old-school ice cream sodas, ice cream sandwiches, malts and floats. For parents who need a pick-me-up, get your ice cream topped with an espresso shot. Yes, please!
Hawaii: Coconut Glen’s
Don’t be fooled by this unassuming roadside stand — Coconut Glen’s is a treasure trove of organic, all-vegan ice cream in Maui’s Nahiku. The eclectic vibes abound here: Everything costs $5, flavors include chili chocolate and pineapple banana, and everything is made with coconut milk and local fruit served in a coconut shell.
For families with lactose-intolerant kiddos or vegan preferences on the road, Coconut Glen’s makes for a very pleasant, scenic stop.
Idaho: The Sweetest Things in Life
Downtown Boise is home to The Sweetest Things in Life (or The STIL, as it’s locally known), which offers a huge variety of delectable treats that include custom-crafted ice cream, handmade ice cream sandwiches, plenty of non-dairy and vegan options, and even alcohol-infused flavors.
In fact, the adults in the room can opt for Flight Trays, which pair four beers or wines with four scoops of ice cream. The STIL is definitely the place to be if you’re craving a little sweetness in your life.
Illinois: The Original Rainbow Cone
The Original Rainbow Cone in Chicago started out as a stand when late husband-and-wife founders Katherine and Joseph Sapp opened it in 1926 (their granddaughter now owns the business). Be sure to indulge in the Rainbow Cone ice cream cake — Sapp created this yummy, crazily colored confection, which consists of all five ice cream flavors of the Rainbow Cone slapped on top of a cake layer.
If that sounds intimidating, don’t worry. There are plenty of other frozen delicacies to enjoy, including shakes, sundaes, malts and more.
Indiana: The Chief Ice Cream
At The Chief Ice Cream in Goshen, fans of rich, full-flavored ice cream will be delighted. All of The Chief’s ice cream is made on-site by an antique ice cream machine, and it’s 12 percent milk fat, which means you’re truly in for a tasty treat regardless of which flavor you pick (though The Chief does sell sugar-free ice cream and frozen yogurt).
Typical Flavors of the Week include black cherry, blue moon, butter pecan, cookie dough, Georgia peach, peanut butter Oreo and cafe mocha, among many others.
Iowa: Black Cat Ice Cream
“Our goal is simple: Make the best ice cream on Earth.” So says Black Cat Ice Cream’s website, and who are we to argue with such an admirable goal? At Black Cat in Des Moines, flavors change weekly, though they usually post them on their Facebook page if you’re curious. (Some recent flavors included red velvet Oreo, blueberry pancake and brown sugar peach.)
The ice cream here is made the old-fashioned way, in small batches with bucket mixers (and no additives), using fresh, local, grass-fed milk and cream.
Kansas: Sylas & Maddy’s Homemade Ice Cream
Sylas & Maddy’s has been a hometown staple on the dessert circuit since opening its doors in Lawrence in 1997, followed by a second location in Olathe in 1999. They make their own ice cream and waffle cones daily, and ingredients are fresh, local and carefully selected. (For evidence of this, look no further than the fact that they use an entire fresh watermelon to make their famed watermelon sherbert.)
We recommend getting the 5 Flavor Sampler — it’s the best way to sample multiple flavors all at once. And kiddos will love that toppings here that include gummy bears, M&Ms, chocolate chips, Skittles and Reese’s, to name but a few.
Kentucky: Family Fun Cafe and Ice Cream
Family Fun Cafe in Radcliff is the picture-perfect place to bring your kiddos on a hot summer’s day. Billed as “more than ice cream, it’s an experience,” this vintage-style ice cream parlor definitely brings the community vibes.
In addition to serving up scrumptious flavors like Kentucky praline pecan and salted chocolate fudge, Family Fun hosts several weekly events such as a girls’ book club, art classes and mother-and-son ice cream socials.
Louisiana: Creole Creamery
Old meets new at Creole Creamery, a traditional American ice cream parlor that makes its own artisanal ice creams and sorbets in-house every day. This long-time New Orleans hangout dishes up fountain classics like ice cream floats, sodas, sundaes and banana splits, in addition to offering an array of original flavors.
Indulge in a creamery speciality like their fudge brownie a la mode or the peanut butter fudge sundae. Or if you simply can’t make up your mind (and we don’t blame you!), the menu has a four-scoop mini sampler, so customers can select different flavors to try.
Maine: Rococo Ice Cream
As featured in several publications like Women’s Health and New York Magazine, Rococo Ice Cream is a quaint, exotic little slice of ice cream paradise in Kennebunkport. The flavors here are crazy-inventive: Owner Lauren Guptill draws inspiration from “the spice markets of North Africa, to the villages in the French Alps, to the bustling barrios of South America.”
Global foodie trends aside, there are plenty of classic flavors the kiddos will love, but adults should branch out. After all, where else can you get flavors like olive oil rosemary caramel and pepitas, lemon pink peppercorn, green tea ginger, sweet avocado cayenne and goat cheese (with whiskey & fig compote)? Delish!
Maryland: Dumser’s Dairyland
Dumser’s Dairyland is certainly aptly named: This beloved Ocean City establishment (it’s been part of the boardwalk since 1959) offers a dazzling lineup of frozen sweet treats. Those include Super Sundaes — the Southern Treat, three dips of the famed butter pecan ice cream covered with whipped cream, almonds and butterscotch topping, is a standout — milkshakes, ice cream sodas and floats.
Though the ice cream shop has several locations around Ocean City, the original boardwalk spot is idyllic.
Massachusetts: The Ice Cream Barn
At The Ice Cream Barn, a rustic, Instagram-worthy dairy farm on a sprawling swath of land in Swansea, customers get to taste some of the freshest, most delicious ice cream available, in a truly picturesque setting. All of the shop’s ice cream is made on-site, using locally grown ingredients throughout the process.
The shop produces 25 flavors between the months of March through December. When it comes to the classic American summertime ice cream experience, it doesn’t get much better than The Ice Cream Barn.
Voted “America’s Best Scoop” by “Good Morning America” and “Best Homemade Ice Cream Parlor in the U.S.” by USA Today, Moomers is a national treasure in Traverse City. They make more than 160 different flavors of premium ice cream, with more than 20 available daily, and the place is always packed with dessert fiends. (Prepare to wait in line, but it’s worth it!)
Moomers serves homemade waffle cones, chocolate dipped cones, sundaes, floats and ice cream cakes, and you can also take home ice cream by the quart, pint or half-gallon.
Minnesota: Izzy’s Ice Cream
With more than 150 flavors available, Izzy’s Ice Cream is easily the best place in Minnesota to satisfy your craving for ice cream. This small, family-owned shop in Minneapolis uses only the finest ingredients to concoct its award-winning ice cream, and the shop itself is a lovely, welcoming place to spend an afternoon.
Izzy’s is a Twin Cities institution; people come from everywhere to sample their unique combos of fresh fruits and local ingredients. They also have a fabulous birthday party package, by the way!
Mississippi: Area 51
Mississippi’s Area 51 opened its doors in Hernando in 2014, and since then, it’s become a household name on the creamery scene. What sets Area 51 apart from other local ice cream shops? Its self-proclaimed “farm to scoop” mission (they only use locally sourced and seasonal ingredients), means the quality of ice cream at Area 51 can’t be beat.
And you better believe all of the shop’s 12 signature flavors are divine. We definitely recommended sampling something chocolate-based, as all the chocolate chip cookies, brownies and chocolate ice cream include a high-quality Belgian chocolate called Callebaut. So good!
Missouri: Betty Rae’s Ice Cream
Don’t pass up a chance to stop at Betty Rae’s, the buzzed-about ice cream shop in Kansas City’s Waldo neighborhood that makes all its own flavors in house, using an array of farm-fresh ingredients.
Even though it only opened in 2016, Betty Rae’s quickly became a neighborhood favorite thanks to its fine selection of shakes, sundaes, ice cream sandwiches, malts and even boozy treats. The flavors are constantly changing, but they’re always delicious.
Montana: Big Dipper Ice Cream
Big Dipper in Missoula has attracted plenty of national attention since it opened in 1995, regularly scooping up “Best of” awards and being featured everywhere from Food and Wine to “Good Morning America.”
The shop has every flavor and type of ice cream dessert you could possibly imagine — and some you probably couldn’t, like huckleberry, vanilla Reese’s and bubblegum. The Little Dipper Sundae is a popular choice amongst the kiddos; it comes stacked with hot fudge, peanuts, whipped cream and a cherry.
Nebraska: Ivanna Cone
Located in the heart of Lincoln, the family-owned Ivanna Cone has been around for well over 10 years at this point. It’s impossible not to be charmed by the classic, old-fashioned soda shop feel here. Plus, the ice cream is rich, pure and oh-so-good, thanks to its 14 percent butterfat sweet cream vanilla base.
Most days, there are around 15 flavors available, and they range from old-school faves like mint chip and strawberry to unique offerings like French toast and lemongrass ginger.
Nevada: Sweet Addiction Cookies & Ice Cream
Although Sweet Addiction is located off the famed Las Vegas Strip, it's worth the trek.
Known for its made-to-order ice cream sandwiches, customers start by choosing a cookie — from 15 varieties, including peanut butter, snicker doodle and oatmeal butterscotch. Then, they pick an ice cream flavor to go with it. The result? Yummy, chewy, gooey, insanely good ice cream sandwiches.
New Hampshire: Memories
For a taste of utterly incredible handcrafted ice cream, head to Memories in Kingston, where the relaxed farm setting and 45 original flavors will have you grinning from ear to ear. New ice cream flavors are created daily using seasonal fruits and veggies from the creamery’s gardens and circle of local farmers.
On a summer’s day, there’s nothing quite like sitting on the porch at Memories, watching the 40-year-old batch machines churning away, and indulging in a cone (or two). You’ll definitely make some memories to remember here.
New Jersey: Torico Ice Cream
Head to Torico Ice Cream in Jersey City for some of the finest hand-cranked ice cream around. The original owners, Mr. and Mrs. Berrios, bought the shop in 1968, and they’re still making the same rich, flavorful ice cream they always have, using real fruit and premium ingredients in lieu of powdered mixes.
At Torico, there are more than 65 flavors to choose from, including rum raisin, avocado, pistachio, cheesecake, pumpkin pie and more. Plus, the shop’s homemade ice cream cakes are pure decadence.
New Mexico: Nitro Fog Creamery
Everything at Nitro Fog Creamery is hip, uber local and high-tech. This food outlet at Green Jeans Farmery in Albuquerque uses only the freshest ingredients possible, all packaging is environmentally responsible, and the ice cream is made in small batches, using a blast of liquid nitrogen.
It’s super fun to watch the whole ice cream-making process — the kids will love it! — and the rotating menu of flavors is unique, to say the least. Recent flavors included rum cherry pecan (made with fruit soaked in Broken Trail rum) and java chip (crafted from cold-pressed coffee from Epiphany Espresso).
New York: Ample Hills Creamery
New York isn’t short on awesome ice creameries, but Brooklyn’s Ample Hills Creamery takes the cake (or is it the cone?) Founded in 2011, Ample Hills has grown like wildfire since its inception, opening up several locations in New York and across the country.
Kids and adults alike will enjoy taking one of their ice cream classes: All year long, they offer a variety of seasonal introductory courses dedicated to teaching people the ins-and-outs of making ice cream. (Just keep in mind that slots fill up fast!)
North Carolina: Surfin’ Spoon Frozen Yogurt Bar
Funky, cool and laid-back, the Surfin’ Spoon in Nags Head is more than just frozen yogurt; it’s an experience. Just steps away from the beach, this popular spot boasts a fun, quirky atmosphere and an entire buffet of toppings for your fro-yo, gelato or sorbet.
Note: The home-baked ice cream sandwiches are also quite tasty.
North Dakota: Scoop N Dough Candy Co
Scoop N Dough, an old-fashioned sweets shop in Fargo, is a must-visit for anyone in the mood for classic, no-frills ice cream. Take your pick from edible cookie dough, hand-served ice cream, shakes and sundaes.
Pair your ice cream with the shop’s specialty popcorn, which comes in fresh-popped flavors that range from caramel to cheese.
Ohio: Sweet Moses Soda Fountain and Treat Shop
“Take a step back in time” when you visit Sweet Moses Soda Fountain and Treat Shop, a sweetly nostalgic neighborhood shop that serves homemade ice cream from behind a giant, authentic Bastion-Blessings soda fountain.
At Sweet Moses in Cleveland, classic recipes get special treatment with pure Madagascar vanilla, Belgian chocolate and cocoa, and farm-fresh dairy and fruit. We highly recommend getting a mug of Sweet Moses root beer to wash down all that sugar.
Oklahoma: Roxy’s Ice Cream Social
Roxy’s Ice Cream Social in Oklahoma City specializes in tasty, hand-dipped flavors and homespun charm. The rustic, refreshing root beer floats and orange cream sodas will transport you back to a simpler time.
Roxy’s classic flavors of ice cream include mango, milk chocolate, coconut, cookies and cream, pecan and much more. Don’t leave without trying the freshly baked cookie sandwiches or the Donatella sundae, a scoop of pecan ice cream paired with hot fudge, caramel sauce and all the fixings.
Oregon: Cool Moon Ice Cream
The shop claims to be “Portland’s Finest All-Natural Ice Cream,” and we’d be inclined to agree. Cool Moon Ice Cream is, in fact, the real deal.
Sure, there are hipper-than-hip flavors like rosewater-infused kulfi and coffee crackle, but we recommend going with any of the Oregon berry flavors (choose from straw, marion or blue) or the Moon Pops, which are all-natural fruit popsicles made on-site.
Pennsylvania: Patches Family Creamery
Patches Family Creamery in Lebanon is any kid’s (or, let’s be honest, any adult’s) dream come true. Situated on a scenic plot of land in Lebanon, this farm-to-table creamery produces rich, lovingly made ice cream that’s truly out-of-this-world good.
The family who owns Patches uses their own dairy cows’ farm-fresh milk to create their 26 all-natural, seasonal flavors. Throughout the summer, there are scavenger hunts, hayrides, make-your-own-butter classes and other farm-tastic fun activities.
Rhode Island: Tricycle Ice Cream
Tricycle Ice Cream is a relatively new hot spot in Providence, but that doesn’t mean it shouldn't deserve the notoriety it’s received. All the ice cream here is crafted in small batches using high-quality products sourced from local farmers, and the result is straight-up delicious.
Flavors change regularly, but they’re always popular (it’s not uncommon for Tricycle to sell out of any given flavor in a single day). And yes, even though there is a brick-and-mortar shop, the original trusty tricycle still spins around local farmers' markets and other outdoor areas.
South Carolina: Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams
Situated on a picturesque slice of Charleston’s King Street, Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams boasts amazing-tasting ice cream flavors. There’s nothing quite like this ice cream, with its uniquely smooth texture, bright flavor and rich buttercream body.
Expect creative, Southern-ified flavors like brandied banana brulee, Savannah buttermint, cream puff, lemon buttermilk frozen yogurt and honey vanilla bean. There are kid-size cones, too.
South Dakota: Armadillo’s Ice Cream Shoppe
At Armadillo’s in Rapid City, you can count on high-quality ice cream and friendly customer service to boot. This adorable locally owned ice cream shop is just as well-known for its daily sherbet flavors and staggering array of desserts as it is for the warm, welcoming employees.
And if you’re hungry, you’re in luck: In addition to the banana cream pie, parfait, peach cobbler and mouthwatering ice cream flavors, Armadillo’s also serves soups, sandwiches and quesadillas.
Tennessee: Mike’s Ice Cream & Coffee Car
Dishing out delectable homemade ice cream flavors, sundaes, shakes, malts and more, Mike’s Ice Cream in Nashville is the place to be if you’re hankering for something sweet.
This beloved shop has been featured in several magazines, from People to Goop, and it stays packed with locals and tourists alike as a result. In addition to desserts, there’s a full coffee menu and a variety of smoothies to pick from.
Texas: Amy’s Ice Creams
Texas’ famous ice cream chain Amy’s Ice Creams originated in Austin, though there are now several locations scattered around Houston and San Antonio. Still, the Austin shop on Burnet is best if you have kiddos in tow since there’s a sprawling playground and popular next-door restaurant, Phil’s Icehouse.
No matter which location you’re at, though, the staff always has a blast serving up their sugary treats. It’s not unusual to see Amy’s employees tossing cones through the air and dancing around behind the counter. Though Amy’s offers more than 300 flavors, don’t miss out on trying the famous Mexican vanilla ice cream.
Utah: Springdale Candy Company
If you’ve just wrapped up a long day of sweaty hiking at Utah’s famed Zion National Park, there’s only one thing left to do: Head to Springdale Candy Company for a much-deserved dessert, like a homemade ice cream cone or old-fashioned candy to take along for the road.
The owner at Springdale makes just one tub of ice cream per week, and all the candies (including toffee, fudge, turtles and truffles) are hand-dipped on the premises.
Vermont: Ben & Jerry’s
The undeniable mecca of ice cream, Ben & Jerry’s in Waterbury, is home to both a full-service ice cream shop and the B & J factory. Visitors can take a 30-minute guided tour and learn all about each step of the ice cream-making process — a great activity for kids of all ages, especially when there are post-tour frozen treats involved!
From waffle cones to sundaes to “Vermonsters,” there’s a little something for everyone to enjoy here.
Virginia: Island Creamery
Chincoteague’s Island Creamery started making its inventive flavors more than 30 years ago, and not much has changed since. It’s continually relied on local fruit farmers and even customers to find inspiration for new dishes.
When you visit, you can expect a long list of both year-round and seasonal flavors that run the gamut from red velvet cake to apple cider sorbet to rum cake. Kids, however, will undoubtedly go crazy for the cotton candy and birthday cake ones.
Washington: Shug’s Soda Fountain & Ice Cream
Pull up a seat at the cheery counter at Shug’s Soda in Seattle, and order a Classic concoction, like the Shugsicle (house-made orange soda plus a scoop of vanilla ice cream), a New York egg cream or a Lime Rickey.
Kids will adore the variety of sweet options here (including a delightful Make Your Own Sundae bar), while adults will rejoice in the fact that their ice cream floats can be made with beer or bubbly. The Shug’s Ice Cream Cocktails list includes an adult root beer float, a Prosecco float and a “Standing in the Rain,” a truly tasty treat comprised of St. Germain, phosphate, gin, soda, lavender bitters and cucumber lime sorbet.
West Virginia: Dairy Creme Corner
Famous for its heaping portions and luscious flavors, the Dairy Creme Corner is a summertime tradition for West Virginians. Established in 1987, this Fairmount institution dishes out large cones that have between nine and 16 scoops (yes, really!)
Of course, there are kids’ sizes, too, in addition to an array of kid-friendly flavors and candy toppings — Fruity Pebbles, Lucky Charms and Cap’n Crunch are all on the menu, along with every kind of candy imaginable.
Wisconsin: Chocolate Shoppe Ice Cream Co.
Frequently topping local and national “Best of” lists, the Chocolate Shoppe Ice Cream Co. in Madison got its start in 1962, and it’s been going strong ever since. Take your pick from super-premium ice cream flavors (over 100 of them!), sherbert, Italian ice and the special Bang! Caffeinated Ice Cream.
Of course, those who’d prefer something lighter can opt for non-fat Greek yogurt or non-sugar ice cream, but considering the quality (and amount) of fresh Wisconsin cream that goes into making the Chocolate Shoppe’s ice cream, we’d advise against this.
Wyoming: Moo’s Gourmet Ice Cream
Health-conscious families, take note: Nestled in historic downtown Jackson Hole, Moo’s Gourmet Ice Cream makes tasty ice cream that’s entirely free of the usual additives and preservatives you might find in other creams.
All its frozen treats are made with organic ingredients, including the sorbet, which is made with 99 percent organic fruit. There’s a seemingly endless list of flavors, too, from chocolate raspberry hazelnut temptation to key lime pie to peanut brittle crunch (and everything in between!) Plus, the shop also sells fudge, pies, cakes and other goodies.