Uranus is the seventh planet from the Sun. It is classified as an Ice Giant, which, unlike a Gas Giant, such as Jupiter or Saturn, is composed mainly of elements heavier than Hydrogen or Helium.
Uranus is considered to have a mantle made of "ices" as supercritical fluids (Water, Ammonia and Methane), beneath an atmosphere made of molecular Hydrogen, Helium and Methane.
One of the striking particularities of Uranus, besides its axial tilt, is its significant lack of internal heat, to the point that it doesn't give off more heat than it receives from the sun. The temperature recorded at the tropopause is 49 K, making Uranus the coldest planet in the solar system.
This made me wonder, what if (since we never sent a probe inside Uranus' atmosphere) the temperature at the point where the atmosphere gives way to the icy mantle only rises to, say, 200-230 K? (Or do we actually have evidence ruling out this possibility?)
At those temperatures, water remains in a solid state regardless of the pressure. So I started to think about whether it is possible that Uranus could have a solid crust made of water ice, that would float on a mantle made of supercritical fluids (in the case of water, ice has a lesser density than supercritical water if I'm not wrong?). This crust could have liquid ammonia on it that would have its own cycle like water on Earth.
I am looking to create an Artist Impression and was wondering whether this environment I was thinking about is actually possible given the knowledge we have about planetary science, or is my imagination just going way too far?