How to Make a Rainbow Sherbet Drink

Written by zora hughes
  • Share
  • Tweet
  • Share
  • Pin
  • Email
How to Make a Rainbow Sherbet Drink
Sherbet is said to be a frozen version of the Turkish drink chorbet, a fruit juice and milk drink. (glass of cherry sherbet on a red and white napkin image by David Smith from Fotolia.com)

On a hot summer day, few things cool you down like ice cream, especially the smooth, silky taste of sherbet. Sherbet ice cream is also popular to use in punchbowl recipes. Sherbet comes in many flavours, such as orange, lime, strawberry and pineapple. Rainbow sherbet is a combination of flavours and works great in punch recipes. Sherbet also goes well for speciality cocktail drinks.

Combine all ingredients except the sherbet in a blender.

Add in a handful of crushed ice. Cover and blend until smooth.

Add the orange sherbet. Blend until smooth. Pour into tall wine glasses and serve.

Combine orange juice and pineapple juice in a large punch bowl.

Add in a couple of handfuls of crushed or cubed ice.

Add the club soda and ginger ale when you are ready to serve. Top off with the rainbow sherbet. Serve immediately.

Tip

For the non-alcoholic punch, experiment with different flavoured sodas instead of ginger ale; try strawberry or pineapple flavoured soda. You can use rainbow sherbet in the cocktail recipe instead of orange, but the colours of the mix of liqueurs give the cocktail its rainbow colour; the rainbow sherbet may not look as appealing mixed with the liqueurs.

Tips and warnings

  • For the non-alcoholic punch, experiment with different flavoured sodas instead of ginger ale; try strawberry or pineapple flavoured soda.
  • You can use rainbow sherbet in the cocktail recipe instead of orange, but the colours of the mix of liqueurs give the cocktail its rainbow colour; the rainbow sherbet may not look as appealing mixed with the liqueurs.
Filter:
  • All types
  • Articles
  • Slideshows
  • Videos
Sort:
  • Most relevant
  • Most popular
  • Most recent

No articles available

No slideshows available

No videos available

By using the eHow.co.uk site, you consent to the use of cookies. For more information, please see our Cookie policy.