Recipes and Cooking Orange-Papaya Agua Fresca 5.0 (2) Fresh fruit, honey and water are combined to make light Mexican waters known as agua fresca. Orange and papaya creates tropical flavors in this fresca that will add life to any pool-side get together! At only 72 calories a serving, this guilt-free drink will have guests begging for more. 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 June 2, 2011 Print Rate It Share Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Blaine Moats Total Time: 20 mins Servings: 4 Jump to Nutrition Facts Ingredients 4 cup peeled, seeded, and cubed ripe papayas (about 3) 1 ½ cup freshly squeezed orange juice ¼ cup freshly squeezed lime juice 1 ¼ cup water 2 tablespoon honey (optional) Ice cubes or crushed ice Orange slices or clementine or mandarin orange segments Directions In a blender combine papayas, orange juice, and lime juice. Cover and blend until smooth. Strain mixture through a fine-mesh sieve into a pitcher or large glass jar. Discard solids. Stir in the water and, if desired, honey. Serve immediately or chill until ready to serve. Serve in ice-filled glasses. Garnish with orange slices or clementine or mandarin orange segments. Rate it Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 72 Calories 18g Carbs 1g Protein Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Servings Per Recipe 4 Calories 72 % Daily Value * Sodium 5mg 0% Total Carbohydrate 18g 7% Protein 1g *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.