Häagen-Dazs Expands Non-Dairy Line with 4 New Bars and Pints


Häagen-Dazs has released four more dairy-free ice cream bar and pint flavors amid growing demands for non-dairy options. Like their existing non-dairy varieties, the new frozen desserts aren’t made from dairy alternatives. Instead, they use a core flavor ingredient for the base, like rich peanut butter, coconut cream, or melted chocolate.

Häagen-Dazs Expands Non-Dairy Line with Four New Vegan Ice Cream Bars and Pints

The New Häagen-Dazs Non-Dairy Pints & Bars

All of the new pints and bars are made exclusively with dairy-free, egg-free, and vegan ingredients. And the dairy-free ice cream pints are spin-offs from their signature TRIO collection. TRIO varieties contain multiple thin layers of three alternating flavors. The bars are hand-held versions of two popular non-dairy pint flavors.

Coconut Cookies and Crème Non-Dairy TRIO CRISPY LAYERS

The namesake layer is creamy coconut ice cream with dark chocolate cookie pieces. It’s topped by velvety chocolate ice cream, and then by sheets of crackly dark chocolate. The layers continue, one after the other, for a truly indulgent experience. This flavor contains coconut, wheat, and soy.

Crunchy Peanut Butter Non-Dairy TRIO CRISPY LAYERS

This TRIO was no doubt inspired by two of their existing non-dairy flavors. Layers of rich peanut butter ice cream with chocolate-covered peanuts are sandwiched between velvety chocolate ice cream and sheets of crackly dark chocolate. This flavor contains peanut and soy.

Peanut Butter Chocolate Fudge Bars

Their decadent non-dairy peanut butter ice cream with chocolate fudge is coated in crisp dark chocolate. It’s then  finished with a dark chocolate drizzle. Contains peanut and soy.

Coconut Caramel Dark Chocolate Bars

Finally, they’ve wrapped their rich coconut cream with dairy-free caramel ribbons in dark chocolate. And of course, it is garnished with a pretty chocolate drizzle. Contains coconut and soy.

Häagen-Dazs Expands Non-Dairy Line with Four New Vegan Ice Cream Bars and Pints

Price & Availability

The new non-dairy varieties are currently available in the freezer section at Target stores nationwide. They should start rolling out to other major grocers after an initial launch period. The non-dairy TRIO ice creams retail for $5.49 per 14-ounce pint and the non-dairy ice cream bars retail for $3.50 per 3-count box.

Häagen-Dazs currently offers two non-dairy ice cream flavors in their scoop shops, but no word yet on if any of the new varieties will join them.

For more information, visit www.haagendazs.us.

Eat Dairy Free - Your Essential Cookbook for Everyday Meals, Snacks, and Sweets

About Author

Alisa is the founder of GoDairyFree.org, Food Editor for Allergic Living magazine, and author of the best-selling dairy-free book, Go Dairy Free: The Guide and Cookbook for Milk Allergies, Lactose Intolerance, and Casein-Free Living, and the new cookbook, Eat Dairy Free: Your Essential Cookbook for Everyday Meals, Snacks, and Sweets. Alisa is also a professional recipe creator and product ambassador for the natural food industry.


  1. Christine Lee on

    Oh my!!! This is the best news I’ve heard. Haagen Dazs bars are my childhood. Can’t wait to try them again.

  2. This is so exciting. We’ve already tried the chocolate fudge truffle and the mocha chocolate cookie, and they are DELICIOUS. I don’t even need to eat non-dairy (my son does) and I will try these bars!

  3. These look delicious, but I worry about the trend of large dairy-based dessert makers making truly dairy-free options. Are they manufactured on the same equipment as the dairy desserts? My son is anaphylactic to dairy 🙁

    • Hi Melissa, actually, it doesn’t really vary between large and small companies. Most small ice cream brands do not have their own facilities – they are produced and co-packed in larger facilities. The other Haagen Dazs non-dairy flavors are kosher DE – for dairy equipment, but none appear to have a “may contain” warning for milk. You really need to contact the manufacturer to find out their allergen protocols, where the product is manufactured, etc., to see if you think they are safe for your son.

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