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Pink Frosé Slushies with Strawberry & Watermelon

Pink Frosé Slushies with Strawberry & Watermelon
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The recipes and photography for this post were provided by local blogger, Sally Roeckell of 365 Barrington.

Have you had Frosé, the frozen rosé slushie everyone’s crazy about? It’s fantastic!

This delicious, grown-up slushie has a beautiful and delicate pink color that comes from a dark, full-bodied rosé. The freezing and slushing process will lighten the color so start with the darkest rosé you can find. Try a Malbec or Pinot Noir rosé. I suggest you play with the recipe and make it your own.

Pink Frosé Slushies with Strawberry & Watermelon

Pink Frosé Slushies with Strawberry & Watermelon


  • 1 750 ml bottle of hearty, bold rosé (such as a Pinot Noir or Merlot rosé)
  • ½ cup sugar
  • 1/2 cup water
  • 1 vanilla bean, optional
  • 8 ounces strawberries, hulled, quartered
  • Roughly two cups of frozen watermelon chunks
  • 2½ ounces fresh lime juice


  1. Start by preparing your simple syrup. I keep a bottle of this in my pantry at all times. It’s a great sweetener for coffee, smoothies or cocktails
  2. Add the sugar and water and vanilla bean sliced in half lengthwise to a saucepan and bring to a boil. Let simmer until the sugar is completely dissolved. Let cool. Store in an air tight bottle.
  3. Into a blender add 2/3 bottle of rosé, the simple syrup (discard the vanilla bean), lime juice and strawberries.
  4. Pour pureed mixture into a 9×13 pan and freeze for approximately 6 hours. Every hour or so give it a stir with a fork to mix everything around and help create the slushie consistency. It will not freeze solid because of the alcohol in the rosé.
  5. When you are ready to enjoy your cocktail, rim your glasses with sugar (optional)
  6. Add some of the frozen mixture, a few chunks of frozen watermelon and a splash of the remaining rosé to a blender. Give it a spin, pour into glasses and enjoy!


Heinen's Grocery Store

By Heinen's Grocery Store

In 1929, Joe Heinen opened the doors of a small butcher shop on the east side of Cleveland, Ohio, aiming to establish himself as the city’s purveyor of quality meats. As customers came into Heinen’s new shop for their meat purchases, they began asking him to carry groceries as well. Joe added homemade peanut butter, pickles and donuts and by 1933, business had grown enough to include a line of produce and canned goods. Heinen’s Grocery Store was born.

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