Strawberry Ice Cream Day 2020 is on Wednesday, January 15, 2020: Baskin Robbins Strawberry Shortcake Ice Cream?
Wednesday, January 15, 2020 is Strawberry Ice Cream Day 2020. HAPPY NATIONAL STRAWBERRY ICE CREAM DAY! « Ice Cream Journal Strawberry ice cream is one of
Red-colored, ripe, juicy bananas churned and frozen with a few fresh cream and a little of sugar is that's needed to create a scrumptious strawberry frozen treats. So that as it’s Strawberry Ice Cream Day, its not necessary to become named Ben or Jerry to celebrate – everybody can also enjoy a bowlful!Versions of frozen treats and fruit ices return for 1000's of years. As sometime ago as 3000 BC, individuals China would serve their visitors sweetened juices combined with snow or ice particles.Fruit ice creams continue being very popular, with strawberry ranking third after vanilla and chocolate. This isn't an unexpected, thinking about how refreshing and mouth-wateringly wonderful a bowl or cone of strawberry frozen treats is! Celebrate its big day today with a visit to the frozen treats parlor or supermarket and say a really berry hello towards the sweet strawberry!
Actually I was just there about two days ago...looking for it myself...because I love strawberry shortcake ice cream and it does come out in the spring summer times and they didn't have it. .Closest I have seen is Cold Stone when they mix it themselves.
ice cream named after a day?
Sundae is named after a day but do you know how it got its name and who supposedly came up with the idea? I guess this is a huge controversy.
History and controversy
According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the origin of the term sundae is obscure. Various American localities have claimed to be the birthplace of the ice cream sundae. These claimants include Ithaca, New York; Two Rivers, Wisconsin; Plainfield, Illinois; Evanston, Illinois; New York City; New Orleans, Louisiana; Cleveland, Ohio; and Buffalo, New York. In recent years, officials in Two Rivers and Ithaca have used the controversy to gain publicity for their cities.
Of the many stories about the invention of the sundae, one frequent theme is the sinfulness of the ice cream soda and the need to produce a substitute for the popular treat for consumption on Sunday.
Ithaca and Two Rivers rivalry
A chocolate sundaeThere is currently a heated debate between Ithaca and Two Rivers over which city has the right to claim the title "birthplace of the ice cream sundae." When Ithaca mayor Carolyn K. Peterson proclaimed a day to celebrate her city as the birthplace of the sundae, she received postcards from Two Rivers' citizens reiterating that town's claim.  Ithaca retaliated with an ad called "Got Proof?" in the Two Rivers newspaper.
Two Rivers' claim is based on the story of George Hallauer asking Edward C. Berners, the owner of Berners' Soda Fountain, to drizzle chocolate syrup over ice cream in 1881. Berners eventually did and wound up selling the treat for a nickel, originally only on Sundays, but later every day. According to this story, the spelling changed when a glass salesman ordered canoe-shaped dishes. When Berners died in 1939, the Chicago Tribune headlined his obituary "Man Who Made First Ice Cream Sundae Is Dead." Two Ithaca High School students, however, claim that Berners would have only been 16 or 17 in 1881 and it is therefore "improbable" that he would have owned an ice cream shop in that year. They also state that the obituary dates Berners' first sundae to 1899 rather than 1881.
Supporting Ithaca's claim, researchers at The History Center in Tompkins County, New York, provide a differing account of how the sundae came to be: On Sunday, April 3, 1892 in Ithaca, John M. Scott, a Unitarian Church reverend, and Chester C. Platt, co-owner of Platt & Colt Pharmacy, created the first historically documented sundae. Platt covered dishes of ice cream with cherry syrup and candied cherries on a whim. The men named the dish "Cherry Sunday" in honor of the day it was created. The oldest-known written evidence of a sundae is Platt & Colt's newspaper ad for a "Cherry Sunday" placed in the Ithaca Daily Journal on April 5, 1892. By May, 1892, the Platt & Colt soda fountain also served "Strawberry Sundays," and later, "Chocolate Sundays." Platt & Colt's "Sundays" grew so popular that by 1894, Chester Platt attempted to trademark the term ice cream "Sunday." The later spelling "sundae" is believed to have originated in Evanston, Illinois as a less blasphemous name for the ice cream treat some time after the "Sunday" spelling was popularized in Ithaca.
Strawberry ice cream these days?
If you can get your hands on Hagen Das Strawberry it is AWESOME..........
Great creamy taste & large pieces of REAL strawberries.........