Why you probably won't get a chance to try Oreo's new cheesecake cubes

Yes please, and enough said. Oreo cheesecake cubes look like they're the next best thing since sliced bread. Or, if you prefer a more timely analogy, since Chick-fil-A's new lava cake, or the upcoming Key Lime Pie M&M's. Yes, they come frozen, according to the packaging, but that guarantees that they'll last longer (via Instagram). We're not one to typically risk hyperboles, but you can find a decent Oreo cheesecake in every respectable American diner in existence. Oreo cheesecake squares, on the other hand, is undoubtedly Einstein-level genius.

As Mothership points out, freezing, defrosting, and refreezing whole cheesecakes is a complex and cumbersome process that no one undertakes happily. Imagine if, instead of defrosting an entire cake, you could defrost exactly the amount of dessert you desired — down to the bite. Imagine, and then keep imagining. Because chances are that Oreo's new cheesecake cubes aren't going to be available for your consumption in the near future. 

Where you can get Oreo's new cheesecake cubes

So far, our social media sleuthing efforts have unearthed two locations on the planet that this new, Philadelphia cheesecake-based Oreo treat is available. In late October 2020, the Oreo cheesecake cubes showed up on the Instagram page of the Philippines-based food-reseller, Your Daily Habeat. Around the same time, Instagram account handle, @pigboss took a picture of the squares after finding them at South Korean retailer, E-Mart Traders (via Delish).

If you are lucky enough to lay your hands on a bag of these no doubt out-of-this-world treats, we've also unearthed some pro-tips. Philippines-based KDesserts Online Store advised customers via Facebook that the oreo cheesecake cubes can be kept in the freezer for up to two months. Once you defrost them completely, keep them in your fridge at 40 Fahrenheit. And, in case you needed any further confirmation that the cubes are the answer to all of your prayers, KDesserts has warned its customers that "due to high demand, full payment is required to reserve."