Swedish Fish Jelly Beans Are Here—and They MIGHT Be Better Than Real Swedish Fish

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And we didn't think Swedish Fish could get any better.

Is there anyone who doesn’t love Swedish Fish? There’s something universally delectable about those chewy, sweet (but not too sweet!) fish-shaped candies. And this year, just in time for Easter, Swedish Fish is once again offering its signature candy in jelly bean form.

The Perfect Easter Treat

Saying we’re excited about this would be a vast understatement. Seriously, making those red, sugary treats into jelly beans just makes sense—and while the company’s been doing it for years, we’re so ready to load up our shopping carts now.

The jelly beans, according to their packaging, taste just like regular ol’ Swedish Fish (but if mini M&Ms and Hershey’s Dots taught us anything, it’s that eating our favorite candy in unique shapes makes the whole experience even better). We’re guessing, though, that the hard shell around the beans makes for a slightly different snacking experience than grabbing a handful of the regular fish.

Where Can I Find Them?

If you’re looking to get your hands on this unique treat, you’ve got several options. You can add them to your Target pickup order ($2.99 for a 13-ounce bag), or buy ’em on Amazon (starting at $9.99). If you’re looking for more treats to load up your basket, check out our other Easter candy recommendations.

Once you’ve brought these tasty candies home, you can definitely use them as more than just a basket stuffer. We think they’d be great in this recipe for Jelly Bean Bark or tucked inside these Jelly Bean Cookies. No matter how you choose to enjoy your Swedish Fish in bean form, we can all agree they’re an Easter must-have.

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Emily Hannemann
Emily adores both food and writing, so combining those passions as a writer for Taste of Home makes perfect sense. Her work has also appeared in Birds & Blooms and on TV Insider. When she’s not eating peanut butter straight from the jar, you'll find her running or birdwatching. Emily is currently a journalism graduate student at the University of Missouri.