Low FODMAP Fruit & Sparkling Wine = PARTY!
Looking for a sparkling beverage but don’t want to spend the money on true champagne? No problem! Prosecco is an easy-to-find sparkling wine, is typically much less expensive and actually is perfect in a recipe such as this Low FODMAP Pineapple Strawberry Prosecco, where you do not need pricey fine champagne.
Pineapple & Strawberries Are Low FODMAP
Strawberries actually have no-detectable FODMAPs in their lab tested serving sizes.
Pineapple is low FODMAP in very generous portions of 1 cup, chopped (140 g) so the few pieces we have here are no problem.
Our serving size is more dictated by the amount of sparkling wine that Monash recommends, which is 150 ml per serving, which is ⅝ cup or 5 ounces.
You can use canned pineapple but make sure it is packed in pineapple juice and not heavy sugar syrup. You are going to just use the fruit and not the syrup anyway, but you don’t need the extra sugar.
About the Pineapple Flavored Vodka
I used Smirnoff Pineapple Vodka for this recipe. I have had communication with the company and the flavorings used for the vodka, in the quantities of vodka recommended in the recipe, should be low FODMAP.
And if you like sparkling beverages, check out our other drinks, such as our Sea Breeze Mimosa and our non-alcoholic Pear Pomegranate Sparkler, to start.
Low FODMAP Pineapple Strawberry Prosecco
This Low FODMAP Pineapple Strawberry Prosecco is festive and very easy to make. Feel free to scale up for multiple servings.
- 4 ounces (120 m) prosecco
- 1 tablespoon pineapple vodka
- 2 strawberries
- 1 tablespoon fresh or canned pineapple pieces
Simply pour the prosecco in a decorative glass and add the fruit. You can float the fruit or thread it onto a stirrer or bamboo skewer.
- When you have a recipe such as this, which has so few ingredients, make sure each and every one is the best it can be. The prosecco should be one that you enjoy drinking on its own. The fruit should be sweet! And an elegant glass makes it all the more festive!
All nutritional information is based on third-party calculations and should be considered estimates. Actual nutritional content will vary with brands used, measuring methods, portion sizes and more. For a more detailed explanation, please read our article Understanding The Nutrition Panel Within Our Recipes.