These Andes Mint pudding pops are jam-packed with Andes Mint goodness. The perfect summer treat.
Frozen Treat Week continues today with more popsicles on Rachel Cooks! Told you I’m obsessed. Another thing I’m obsessed with?
No, not popcorn.
Okay, yes…popcorn…but that’s not what I am talking about right now. We’re talking Andes Mints! I seriously love those little minty squares and could eat them by the truckload.
Mint pudding pops are full of minty goodness. And of course chocolate. Chocolate and mint is a match made in heaven if you ask me, and combined in popsicle form, everyone is a happy camper.
I pack these popsicles with chocolate mints and every bite is like biting into a really cold, really chocolatey Andes Mint. Pretty perfect for summer, if I do say so myself.
Mint pudding pops couldn’t be easier to make, either. Whip up some instant chocolate pudding from a box, using one and three-fourths cups cold milk. Stir in roughly chopped Andes Mints, pour (spoon) into popsicle molds, and freeze.
The only thing left to do is eat! You could share them too. That would be the nice thing to do.
PS: These are the popsicle molds I use.
Looking for more homemade popsicles?
I’ve put my popsicle molds to good use! Try these delicious homemade popsicle recipes:
- Homemade pudding pops – choose whatever flavor of instant pudding you like.
- Funfetti pudding pops
- Yogurt popsicles with berries and chia – only 2 ingredients!
- Blueberry lemon popsicles – for those of you who like it tart.
- Rootbeer float popsicles – a classic soda shop treat
- Orange creamsicle popsicle
- Blood orange and chocolate yogurt popsicles
- one 3.9 ounce package instant chocolate fudge pudding
- 1 3/4 cup 2% milk
- 28 Andes Mints, unwrapped and roughly chopped (quartered)
- Whisk milk and pudding mix for about 1 minute or until it begins to thicken. Stir in chopped Andes mints.
- Pour into popsicle molds, tap down to remove air pockets, and freeze until firm (at least 3 hours).
- Once frozen, remove from popsicle molds and enjoy immediately.
This website provides approximate nutrition information for convenience and as a courtesy only. Nutrition data is gathered primarily from the USDA Food Composition Database, whenever available, or otherwise other online calculators.
Husband’s take: Too many Andes for him (“It’s a little much.”) But I think he’s crazy.
Changes I would make: None.