This mesmerizing Frozen Slime looks cold as ice, with sparkly snowflakes shimmering throughout! It’s a must make slime recipe for Frozen fans!
Frozen 2 Slime
Are your kids still obsessed with Frozen? Mine are!
The kids have a Spotify playlist full of their favorite songs and they added all of their favorite from both Frozen and Frozen 2. I’m not gonna lie, I think they’re super catchy and find myself singing along too!
In honor of one of our all time favorite movies…ok…TWO of our all time favorite movies, I’m sharing this recipe to make Frozen slime!
This icy clear slime sparkles with snowflake confetti — it’s so pretty and super stretchy! Perfect for Frozen themed or winter themed sensory play!
For your convenience in re-creating this snowflake slime recipe, I’ve included shop-able ad links to some of the products we used. Our disclosure policy is available here.
What You Need to Make Winter Slime
- Elmer’s Clear Glue — One small bottle or 5-6 ounces
- Warm water
- Baking soda
- Contact solution — Make sure your contact solution contains boric acid, or the slime won’t activate.
- Snowflake glitter/confetti
How to Make Snowflake Slime
Pour clear glue into a mixing bowl.
Stir in 1/4 cup of warm water until completely mixed and the glue is a thinner consistency.
Add your baking soda and two Tablespoons of the contact lens solution and stir.
After a couple minutes, use your fork to test the slime and see if it is starting to become stretchy.
If yes, keep stirring until the slime forms a ball. If the slime is soupy, add more contact solution. If the slime is thick and hard to stretch, add more warm water.
When the slime forms a ball and pulls away from the sides of the bowl, finish kneading it by hand.
Now you can add the glitter/confetti and play!
We like to bring out our favorite figurines for a Frozen themed play time!
Why is my slime sticky?
Slime is always going to be a little bit sticky. However, if it is sticking to hands so much that you can’t really do anything with it, that means you need to add a bit more activator. In this case, that means adding more contact solution.
Simply add contact solution one Tablespoon at a time, kneading by hand, until slime releases from hands and forms a cohesive ball.
Why is my slime not stretchy?
If your slime is not stretchy, feels hard, or breaks into little stringy pieces, this likely means that it is over-activated.
The good news is that you can remedy this with warm water and a little TLC. Click here to see our tips for fixing overactivated slime! (There’s a handy video tutorial too!)
Can I use a different brand of glue?
We recommend Elmer’s glue because it is a specific formula that works for making slime. Specifically, it contains PVA (polyvinyl acetate) which reacts with the boric acid in contact lens solution to form a stretchy polymer.
You can use another brand of glue, so long is it is a PVA-based formula. Otherwise your slime will never activate and you’ll have glue soup instead!
Can I use something else instead of contact lens solution?
If you don’t have contact solution at home or are having trouble finding it at the store, you can make slime using liquid starch instead.
Click here for our easy liquid starch slime recipe — simply use clear glue instead of the white glue we show in the tutorial!
Printable Frozen Slime Recipe
- 1 bottle Elmer’s clear glue 5-6 ounces
- 1/4 cup warm water you may need up to 1/2 cup
- 1/2 teaspoon baking soda
- 2-3 Tablespoons contact solution must contain boric acid
- Snowflake Glitter
- Pour the glue into mixing bowl.
- Stir 1/4 cup warm water into glue.
- Add baking soda and 2 Tablespoons of contact solution. Stir well for 2 minutes.
- Test the slime by stretching with a fork. If it is not stretchy, add more contact solution. If it is too hard, add more water.
- When slime begins to form a cohesive ball, remove from bowl and finish kneading by hand.
- When slime is stretchy and no longer sticks to hands, mix in snowflake confetti.
Pin our Frozen Slime recipe on Pinterest:
More Frozen themed fun: