Mojito Fruit Salad

 

Mr Food Mojito Fruit Salad

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Mojito Fruit Salad

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Refreshing Mojito Fruit Salad

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The best CHERRY MOJITO FRUIT SALAD!

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Mojito Fruit Salad (Non-Alcoholic)

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Mojito Fruit Salad

Video taken from the channel: Mr. Food Test Kitchen


Ingredients 1 cup fresh blueberries 3 sprigs fresh mint 2 teaspoons white sugar 3 tablespoons fresh lime juice Add all ingredients to list. 8 cups fresh fruit, cut into 1-inch chunks 1 / 2 cup fresh mint leaves 1 / 4 cup rum 1 tablespoon lime juice 1 cup sugar 1 / 2 cup warm water. Ingredients 8 c. cubed watermelon, about 1″ in size 4 c. hulled and quartered strawberries 3 c. blueberries 18 large mint leaves, chopped 1/2 c. fresh lime juice 4 T. powdered sugar 4 T. white rum.

In a large bowl, combine all ingredients, stirring well to coat the fruit in the lime juice and sugar. Allow fruit to macerate for a minimum of 30 minutes. Store in an airtight container in the refrigerator until serving.

To make this Mojito Fruit Salad recipe, you’ll first get started with the sugar, mint, lime juice, and the rum, if you are using it. Place the sugar and mint in a small bowl. Muddle the mint leaves into the sugar. This means to press and smash the leaves into the sugar, which you can do with a muddler. In a large bowl, combine all fruit.

In a small bowl, combine mint, lime juice, sweetener, and zest. Add the sugar, a good lug of rum and the lime juice, then mix again gently. Have a taste and add a touch more sugar if you think you need to, but bear in mind the fruit may be quite sweet.

Toss the fruit together in a bowl with a little of the mojito mixture, then spread it all out on a big plate. Ingredients 4 cups chopped watermelon 1lb strawberries, chopped 6oz raspberries 6oz blueberries 1/4 cup packed mint, chopped (NOT 1/4 cup chopped mint) 1/4 cup fresh lime juice (about 3 limes) 3 Tablespoons powdered sugar. Honey Lime Mojito Fruit Salad – A quick, easy, and refreshing summer fruit salad with a tangy honey lime dressing, and the addition of mint for a splash of mojito flavor! Ok, I know, there are only about a bajillion fruit salad recipes out there.

But, why not add another that really jazzes up the typical honey/lime dressing combo?This Mojito Fruit Salad is bursting with fresh fruit and berries! The dressing is inspired by your favorite mojito flavors with lime, mint and honey.

This fruit.

List of related literature:

Adding the lime juice right before eating greatly enhances the flavor, so we usually do it in the Caribbean coast.

“Secrets of Colombian Cooking” by Patricia McCausland-Gallo
from Secrets of Colombian Cooking
by Patricia McCausland-Gallo
Hippocrene Books, 2004

Muddle together the cilantro, syrup, and lime juice in the bottom of a highball glass.

“The Ultimate Bar Book: The Comprehensive Guide to Over 1,000 Cocktails” by Mittie Hellmich
from The Ultimate Bar Book: The Comprehensive Guide to Over 1,000 Cocktails
by Mittie Hellmich
Chronicle Books LLC, 2010

This fruity mojito is the perfect summer cocktail (although you can enjoy it year-round using frozen blueberries).

“From Junk Food to Joy Food: All the Foods You Love to Eat......Only Better” by Joy Bauer
from From Junk Food to Joy Food: All the Foods You Love to Eat……Only Better
by Joy Bauer
Hay House, 2016

Garnish with mint Mojito sprig.

“Betty Crocker Cookbook 11th edition” by Betty Crocker
from Betty Crocker Cookbook 11th edition
by Betty Crocker
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt,

This ceviche is a refreshing appetizer salad that plays with the elements of sweetness (the scallops), tartness (the citrus), and hints of bitterness (the onion and jalapenos).

“Perfect Pairings: A Master Sommelier’s Practical Advice for Partnering Wine with Food” by Evan Goldstein, Joyce Goldstein, Joyce Oudkerk Pool
from Perfect Pairings: A Master Sommelier’s Practical Advice for Partnering Wine with Food
by Evan Goldstein, Joyce Goldstein, Joyce Oudkerk Pool
University of California Press, 2006

We found it hard to judge the proper amount of sugar when it was added directly to the salad, so we macerated each fruit in just the amount needed to release the fruits’ natural juices; we also balanced the sweetness with fresh lime juice.

“The Science of Good Cooking: Master 50 Simple Concepts to Enjoy a Lifetime of Success in the Kitchen” by Cook's Illustrated
from The Science of Good Cooking: Master 50 Simple Concepts to Enjoy a Lifetime of Success in the Kitchen
by Cook’s Illustrated
America’s Test Kitchen, 2012

Unlike conventional sangria recipes, this one is not particularly sweet, but you can definitely taste the pineapple and citrus.

“Clean Cuisine Cookbook: 130+ Anti-Inflammatory Recipes to Heal Your Gut, Treat Autoimmune Conditions, and Optimize Your Health” by Ivy Larson, Andy Larson
from Clean Cuisine Cookbook: 130+ Anti-Inflammatory Recipes to Heal Your Gut, Treat Autoimmune Conditions, and Optimize Your Health
by Ivy Larson, Andy Larson
Victory Belt Publishing, 2019

Garnishes: a few lemons, limes, oranges, a jar of cherries, a jar of • olives, and fresh mint leaves (if you like to make mojitos or juleps).

“The Skinnygirl Dish: Easy Recipes for Your Naturally Thin Life” by Bethenny Frankel, Eve Adamson
from The Skinnygirl Dish: Easy Recipes for Your Naturally Thin Life
by Bethenny Frankel, Eve Adamson
Atria Books, 2010

The following is a time-saving version of the Mojito that skips both the lime pulp and the simple syrup: Using the back of a wooden spoon, muddle 2 tablespoons roughly chopped mint leaves in the bottom of a 10-ounce cocktail glass.

“The Bar and Beverage Book” by Costas Katsigris, Chris Thomas
from The Bar and Beverage Book
by Costas Katsigris, Chris Thomas
Wiley, 2012

You could also make a more tropical fruit cocktail by using papaya and mango.

“Mastering the Grill: The Owner's Manual for Outdoor Cooking” by Andrew Schloss, David Joachim, Alison Miksch
from Mastering the Grill: The Owner’s Manual for Outdoor Cooking
by Andrew Schloss, David Joachim, Alison Miksch
Chronicle Books LLC, 2010

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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