Ripe lime, fresh mint and splashing wate
jamaica drink
pineapple juice combinations
ginger root
soursop fruit
mango benefits



one big GULP of feel good

Try Irie Gulp non-alcoholic lime-infused Jamaica drink (agua de Jamaica) with real Caribbean fruits and agua Fresca (freshwater). While a list of these beverages are lime-based, each gulp tastes perfectly replicate the fruits represented vice the limeade. Your first and subsequent gulps will guarantee a healthy, refreshing, delicious experience of feeling good for a wholesome, healthy holistic well-being. Buy islsnac's tropical flavors with lime  for the natural juice benefits that these healthy fruits possess. Caribbean juices are available at the Islsnac Caribbean supermarket beverage aisle.  Continue reading for details on agua de Jamaica, a popular phrase used in the Hispanic countries. 



What is Jamaica drink (Agua de Jamaica)?

Jamaica drink should not be confused with the Hispanic term agua de Jamaica for many reasons. Agua de Jamaica (sorrel drink) is also known as hibiscus water or hibiscus Iced tea.  It is the name used by the Mexicans to describe what is known in Jamaica, West Indies as sorrel wine. Dried hibiscus sorrel that is sold in Caribbean grocery stores or a Mexican market is referred to as flor de Jamaica. Sorrel hibiscus sabdariffa plant is native to West Africa and is called sorrel in the Caribbean and Zobo in Nigeria.  


Caribbean nations generally refer to their popular healthy beverages as Jamaica drink. A few of Jamaica's popular juices are made with real fruits, fresh vegetables, flowers, and sea weeds. These natural ingredients are mango, june plum, tamarind, soursop, fresh or dried sorrel, carrot, and sea moss. The plant base beverages are often consumed during the holidays and on Sundays. Sunday blues celebration begins the first day of the week in the Caribbean for a family grand feast, drinking of hibiscus iced tea, and gulping healthy juices. Click here for information on popular domestic drinks in Jamaica. Understanding what is Jamaica drink is now hopefully a thing of the past. We have provided you with a basic overview of how the term is used in different regions of the world. 


Requesting dried hibiscus sorrel (roselle) upon your visit at the local tropical supermarket may be challenging. To avoid any ambiguity, thoroughly make your grocery list with dried hibiscus sorrel written in four name phrases with parenthesis. The described phrases for packaged sorrel are, ( agua de Jamaica), (dried sorrel), (flor de Jamaica,) or (ah-my-cah). Ah-my-cah is the Spanish pronunciation for the word Jamaica, and is usually written in small prints on the dried hibiscus flower products.


For health benefits information on Irie Gulp natural fruits, click the above photos. Also, for information on how to make Agua de Jamaica using the Caribbean recipe  click here.  


Caribbean Sunday dinner with natural Jamaica drink is the prime time for family, friends, and passersby. Jamaica Sunday meals are celebrated throughout the West Indies and have become a family event where households build family bonds and recharge for the upcoming work week. Consider Sundays family togetherness on the first day of the week a solution to tropical islander's Sunday blues

The grand event usually begins on Saturdays. Special recipe ingredients are purchased from the local Caribbean supermarket  or the Jamaican store around the corner, in preparation for a cookout of authentic Caribbean dishes and healthy fruit beverages, especially soursop drink. Soursop benefits are well known by Caribbean's. Therefore, it is not surprising guanabana juice, also