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Soursop Margarita

  • Prep 5 min
  • Total 15 min
  • Ingredients 6
  • Servings 6

Ingredients

14
oz of fresh or frozen guanábana (i.e. soursop) pulp
6
oz of lemon juice
4
oz of white tequila
4
teaspoons of natural agave nectar
2
cups of crushed ice
Orchid flowers as decoration

Nutrition Information

NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING

Serving Size: 1 Serving
% Daily Value
% Daily Value*:
Exchanges:
Free
*Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
No nutrition information available for this recipe

Expert Tips

To make the drink even more festive, serve it in fancy glassware decorated with orchids.

I love to celebrate New Year’s Eve, and when I do I pick a theme for the party representing something I would like to do in the new year. One of the things I enjoy doing the most is traveling, and this year I would like to visit the Caribbean. Since one of my traditions is to pull out my suitcases just after the clock strikes twelve, I plan to kick it up a notch by preparing a meal representing those countries I would like to visit in 2013. Guanábana, or soursop, is a fruit which is grown in the Caribbean, and its wonderful flavor just so happens to combine delightfully with the quintessentially Mexican taste of the Margarita! So today I am happy to share with you a fantastic drink, perfect for a New Year’s celebration, which will transport you and your guests to the sunny Caribbean. Let’s cook!

Guanábana pulp can be purchased in Latin food markets. Fresh guanábana can be purchased at a grocery store or market which carries tropical products. Either can be used to make the drink.

For a virgin version of the drink, do not add the tequila. Always remember, if you drink don’t drive.

Directions

  • 1 Defrost your guanábana (i.e. soursop) pulp if it is frozen.
  • 2 Place all your ingredients into a blender and mix it well until it becomes slushy, or achieves the consistency of a frozen drink.

I love to celebrate New Year’s Eve, and when I do I pick a theme for the party representing something I would like to do in the new year. One of the things I enjoy doing the most is traveling, and this year I would like to visit the Caribbean. Since one of my traditions is to pull out my suitcases just after the clock strikes twelve, I plan to kick it up a notch by preparing a meal representing those countries I would like to visit in 2013. Guanábana, or soursop, is a fruit which is grown in the Caribbean, and its wonderful flavor just so happens to combine delightfully with the quintessentially Mexican taste of the Margarita! So today I am happy to share with you a fantastic drink, perfect for a New Year’s celebration, which will transport you and your guests to the sunny Caribbean. Let’s cook!

Rate and Comment

Adriana Martin Adriana Martin
September 15, 2015

I love to celebrate New Year’s Eve, and when I do I pick a theme for the party representing something I would like to do in the new year. One of the things I enjoy doing the most is traveling, and this year I would like to visit the Caribbean. Since one of my traditions is to pull out my suitcases just after the clock strikes twelve, I plan to kick it up a notch by preparing a meal representing those countries I would like to visit in 2013. Guanábana, or soursop, is a fruit which is grown in the Caribbean, and its wonderful flavor just so happens to combine delightfully with the quintessentially Mexican taste of the Margarita! So today I am happy to share with you a fantastic drink, perfect for a New Year’s celebration, which will transport you and your guests to the sunny Caribbean. Let’s cook!