I have two notes I'd like to make clear before I start this review. First of all, I'm fairly certain that" fabulicious" is not a real word. Secondly, I'd like to point out that I'm not really sure if and what the difference is between a sherbert and a sherbet. I only mention the first one because I will from now use the word sherbert to describe both the ice cream and the popular English confection. The word "fabulicious" I will only use one more time.
This candy is probably closer to the sherbert one would find in a British candy shop than in an ice cream parlour. However, I wouldn't say that there's no similarity between this and the ice cream sherbert either. The similarity between the classics British candy is in the general design of this treat. A licorice, or in this case fruity flavoured licorice type candy, filled with a white substance, often sour. The big difference is the classic British treat is often filled with a powder, where this is filled with a white paste instead. The paste is where one might find a similarity to the ice cream sherbert. It doesn't really fizz up at all, and it's a little bit sweeter than the candy powder found in the British confection known as sherbert.
While defining this treat is a challenge, the quality of its taste texture and novelty is not. It was a wonderful treat with a sweet and slightly sour flavour. The texture was chewy, with a nice soft centre. It was both fun and easy to eat, and I would say that this treat is truly fabulicious.