Recipes and Cooking Mint Greek Frozen Yogurt 3.8 (10) Add your rating & review So fresh, so creamy, so good! This frozen yogurt recipe starts with Greek yogurt for a protein boost. Enjoy a scoop of mint frozen yogurt on its own or drizzled with a bit of melted chocolate for a refreshing dessert. By BHG Test Kitchen BHG Test Kitchen The Better Homes & Gardens Test Kitchen has been in continuous operation for nearly 100 years, developing and testing practical, reliable recipes that readers can enjoy at home. The Test Kitchen team includes culinary specialists, food stylists, registered and licensed nutritionists, and other experts with Bachelor of Science degrees in food science, food and nutrition, or culinary arts. Together, the team tests more than 2,500 recipes, produces more than 2,500 food images, and creates more than 1,000 food videos each year in the state-of-the-art test kitchen. Learn about BHG's Editorial Process Published on February 19, 2013 Print Rate It Share Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Jason Donnelly Prep Time: 15 mins Freeze Time: 2 hrs Stand Time: 5 mins Total Time: 2 hrs 20 mins Servings: 16 Yield: 1 quart Jump to Nutrition Facts Ingredients 3 cup plain Greek low-fat (2%) yogurt 1 cup sugar ¼ cup freshly squeezed lemon juice 2 teaspoon vanilla ⅛ teaspoon salt 2 tablespoon snipped fresh mint Directions In a medium bowl combine the yogurt, sugar, lemon juice, vanilla, and salt. Whisk until smooth. Freeze the yogurt mixture in a 1 1/2- to 2-quart ice cream maker according to the manufacturer's directions. Stir in mint. Transfer to an airtight container and freeze for 2 to 4 hours before serving. Let stand at room temperature for 5 to 15 minutes before serving. Rate it Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 84 Calories 1g Fat 15g Carbs 4g Protein Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Servings Per Recipe 16 Calories 84 % Daily Value * Total Fat 1g 1% Saturated Fat 1g 5% Cholesterol 3mg 1% Total Carbohydrate 15g 5% Total Sugars 15g Protein 4g *The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.