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Easy Rhubarb Dessert Recipe

Make a Rhubarb Dessert
With Strawberries or Raspberries


For a very quick and Easy Rhubarb Dessert, using fresh OR frozen rhubarb, try this tasty recipe and delight the whole family!

You can make this recipe with either frozen raspberries, or frozen strawberries.


Very Easy Rhubarb Dessert with Berries

I made this recipe today for dessert.

I used frozen rhubarb, and just left out the water in the ingredient list.

I reduced all the other ingredients by half, (made half the recipe) and used frozen strawberries, and fresh strawberries for garnishing.

My Family said it tasted incredibly delicious :-)

Ingredients

4 cups chopped fresh or frozen rhubarb (1/2" - 1" pieces)
1/4 cup water
3/4 cup granulated sugar
1 pkg. (85 gram size) raspberry or strawberry gelatin (Example: "Jello")
10 ounces frozen raspberries or frozen strawberries
2 cups vanilla ice cream

Directions

In a pan, combine the rhubarb and the water.

Simmer the mixture over low heat, stirring often, until the rhubarb is stewed and tender, about 10 minutes.







Remove the above mixture from the heat, and stir in the sugar and the gelatin, and then the frozen raspberries or strawberries.

Stir in the vanilla ice cream.

Pour into a serving bowl, or individual dessert dishes.

Refrigerate until firm.

Makes 6 - 8 servings.

ENJOY!

Note - This recipe above is a great recipe to use for your "greener" rhubarb if you have some, because the addition of the strawberry or the raspberry flavoured gelatin will give the rhubarb dessert amazing red colour!


Easy Rhubarb Dessert Using Fresh Or Frozen Rhubarb

Did You Know?

Did you know that raspberries, strawberries, and blueberries do not only taste delicious, but they are very nutritious too?

In addition to providing the body with many important vitamins and nutrients, berries are also high in antioxidant activity.

Antioxidants are important disease-fighting compounds. Scientists believe they help prevent and repair the stress that comes from oxidation, a natural process that occurs during normal cell function.

A small percentage of cells becomes damaged during oxidation and turns into free radicals, which can start a chain reaction to harming more cells and possibly leading to diseases, for example: cancer, heart disease, Alzheimer's disease, and Parkinson's disease.

GO to Antioxidants in Berries




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