A Simple & Delicious Mulled Wine Recipe

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Eva Amurri shares a Mulled Wine recipe

*This blog post was originally published on February 2nd, 2016.

Today I’m sharing a super simple and spicy delicious Mulled Wine recipe!  I was always intimidated by making Mulled Wine, but I investigated and it turned out to be one of the easiest and most impressive wintry cocktails you can serve! A perfect big batch alternative to punch for all your parties hosted in the cooler months. Cook up a batch for you and your honey to snuggle up with over the holidays!

I hope you enjoy this Mulled Wine recipe. Check out the video below! Cheers!

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Eva Amurri shares a Mulled Wine recipe

Mulled Wine

I was always intimidated by making Mulled Wine, but I investigated and it turned out to be one of the easiest and most impressive wintry cocktails you can serve!
5 from 1 vote
Cook Time 15 minutes
Total Time 15 minutes
Course Large Format Cocktails
Cuisine American
Servings 8 servings
Calories 205 kcal



  • Pour your wine into a large stock pot, followed by your apple cider.
  • Next, add your spices and your honey.
  • Then, add your orange zest, and the juice from 1 orange to the pot.
  • Place the pot on the stove and bring the mixture to a boil. Once boiling, reduce the flame to low and simmer for 10 minutes.
  • Once it’s done simmering, take your 2nd orange and a peeler, and create 1-inch x 3-in orange peels.
  • Serve warm and top with your orange peels for garnish!


Nutrition Facts
Mulled Wine
Amount Per Serving (6 oz)
Calories 205 Calories from Fat 9
% Daily Value*
Fat 1g2%
Saturated Fat 1g6%
Sodium 30mg1%
Potassium 384mg11%
Carbohydrates 34g11%
Fiber 4g17%
Sugar 24g27%
Protein 1g2%
Vitamin A 86IU2%
Vitamin C 18mg22%
Calcium 88mg9%
Iron 2mg11%
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.
Keyword Christmas, Holiday, Wine
Tried this recipe?Let us know how it was!

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Photographs by Julia Dags | Happily Eva After, Inc. © 2020 All Rights Reserved

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  1. Max says:
    02.02.16 Reply
  2. Greg Fillmore says:

    Hello Eva,
    Thanks for sharing this Mulled Wine Recipe. I discovered it is a very popular drink in England during Christmastime. It can give us American Heinz 57 hybrids with English ancestery, or anyone who hears the call to FEEL their inner English SPIRIT, I say to the wise co leaders of this blog BRILLIant!! (just as the Enlgish people, can only do and do well!).
    I like experimenting with ingredients thou. A recipe that I found has lemon peels, but no lemon.
    Lemons have VERY high levels of vitamin c.
    Guess why in many circles English people are called Limeys? In the 19th century the British navy had challenges with scurvy. Long story short, on the St Laurence River in Canada, a navy ship was having a shipwide sickness of this mysterious uncurable ailment. This was a HUGE problem in the English Navy at that time.
    The ship docked at the site of a Native Canadian settlement. They told them the symptoms. The medicine man shared, “We have tree bark that cures this.”
    The doctor on the navy ship applies the bark liquid remedy, and watches his shipmates cured. The doctor later found that lemons have VERY high amounts of vitamin c, a vitamin foundationally essential for our immune systems to heal.
    So from then on, ALL British Naval ships were stocked with plentiful amounts of limes, to maintain Her Majestys, as well as the Kings Commonwealth.
    And thus the name ‘Limeys’ was adopted as a term of endearment, toward English people, and the safer seafaring, their discovery allowed the blooming of.
    It is fun to experiment, especially when some helpful vitamins, are involved.
    I humbly found out this information, due to a curiosity, in why English people, are called Limeys.
    Thanks Eva, for posting about a drink I have never tried, but is dated back to the 2nd century in Rome. Who says time machines don’t exist, it is as easy as making some mulled wine. Eva, a time traveler of 19 century’s, back to Rome, 200 AD, all that with a sip of her homemade mulled wine. 🙂

    02.05.16 Reply