White Ice Non Melting Ice Cubes

Non Melting Ice Cubes

What are they, how do they work and where can I buy them?

What are 'Non Melting Ice Cubes' ?

non melting stainless steel ice cubes

You're preparing yourself a drink... Its a warm summer's day and you want to keep your drink cold.

So you pop in some ice cubes.

Only problem is that the heat will eventually cause them to melt and spoil the taste of your drink...

Not any more!

Using non melting ice cubes, you can keep your drink cold and keep its taste.

The reason being, is that they don't 'melt'... Non melting ice cubes are made of a solid material and filled with a chemical which freezes and then slowly melts.

James Thomas Parsons
at and updated at

How do non melting ice cubes work?

The cubes work by using a solid material (plastic, metal etc) and filling it with a chemical (could be a partially solid, mushy substance or a completely liquid one) which can freeze quickly and stay cooler for longer...

This is opposed to standard frozen water ice cubes which take longer to freeze due to salt concentrations and other factors...

They 'melt' or 'warm' slower due to their chemical composition.

This makes them perfect for your drinks.

James Thomas Parsons
at and updated at

Where can I buy non melting ice cubes?

Not long ago, it was incredibly difficult to find any reference to non melting ice cubes online ... but over the years it has become easier and easier to find them.

I wrote an article on my blog: Potential Business Ideas - about them and wanted to further expand on the concept.

I knew that they now exist but not many people do, and so I put this site together in order to get the knowledge out there!

I love ice cubes in drinks, but when they melt and dilute my drink - I don't appreciate that.

So, it one day occurred to me... why don't we have ice cubes that don't melt?

Obviously these aren't actual 'ice' cubes ... but they are still frozen cubes which cool your drink.

I found some 'non melting ice cubes' on Amazon ... So I bought some, and haven't used water based ones since.

James Thomas Parsons
at and updated at