- This topic has 3 replies, 4 voices, and was last updated February 7, 2020 at 5:40 pm by .
- December 5, 2013 at 4:03 pm #325472Vampixen
I didn’t Know where to Put this…I hope this is the right section..It Is Cheap and easy to make
1 cup half and half or milk
1/3 to 1/2 cup granulated sugar (adjust to your taste)
1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract
4 to 6 cups clean, freshly fallen snow
- In a large bowl combine half and half, vanilla extract and sugar. Stir until sugar is dissolved, about 3 minutes.
- Stir in snow, a cup at a time, until the ice cream magically forms! Freeze for several minutes if desired before serving.Yummy
Vanilla Snow Cream
2 tsp vanilla extract
1/3 cup heavy cream
5-6 cups of light fluffy fresh fallen snow
2-3 heaping tablespoons of sugar
To make it chocolate, add 1 Tbs of unsweeened cocoa powder (mix it with the sugar before adding to the cream, otherwise it will clump).
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- December 7, 2013 at 1:42 am #445526mos
LOL! I so understand how it can be confusing as to where to post! I moved you to general recipes since the forum that you posted in is for ‘meals!’
- December 8, 2013 at 12:34 pm #445547lmitchell
I wish I knew about this recipe when I lived up north. That sounds awesome.
- February 7, 2020 at 12:53 pm #581355Liss
Here’s another similar recipe shared by a local news station on TV following a recent Nor’eastah!
1 c. Milk
1 tsp Vanilla
8 cups of snow
1/4 cup powdered sugar
In a large bowl combine milk, vanilla extract and sugar. Stir until sugar is dissolved, about 3 minutes.
Stir in snow, a cup at a time, until the ice cream magically forms! Freeze for several minutes if desired before serving.
- February 7, 2020 at 12:53 pm #581356Liss
You might be wondering whether snow is even safe to eat these days, due to increasing amounts of pollution & global warming, etc.
Snow is primarily water. According to researchers, it acts like an atmospheric scrubbing brush, grabbing particles and removing pollution from the air. It is for this reason that you should NOT consume snow that has been resting on the ground for long periods.
The longer the snow falls, the lower the pollution levels in the air, and thus in the snow.
~John Pomeroy, Researcher from the University of Saskatchewan
When Not to Eat the Snow
Here are some definite “DO NOT EAT” the snow scenarios:
1 If the snow is not freshly fallen, do not eat it. The longer it sets, the more contaminants it will contain.
2 Urban areas where surface contaminants are high.
3 If you live near a factory (pollutants are released daily, the risk of contamination is too high.
4 It’s yellow, (or any other color besides white)
5 If there’s not already a significant snow-cover on the ground and it’s windy when it snows, avoid eating it, as it may contain a LOT of sand.
If you plan on making snow cream, set a clean baking sheet out on your back patio, or deck and let it accumulate on the clean surface.
- February 7, 2020 at 5:40 pm #581367mos
Either recipes requires an ingredient that I don’t get to see often — SNOW! LOL!
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