Best Hot Drinks That You Can Make at Home
When it is cold outside, especially during winter, all we want to do is to stay inside the house wearing our pajamas, or wrapped ourselves up with a blanket. Sometimes, we even want everything hot even the water that we will be using to take a bath, or the water that we will be using to wash dishes.In this case, we should look for the best natural gas tankless water heater. Not only will it be easier for you to produce hot water, but also it will decrease energy. In addition to that, you will be able to make all kinds of winter drinks. While we love a good upside-down-coffee or a healthy green tea, we are all about trying new things most especially when it comes to drinks. As it turns out good hot drink is pretty much everyone’s favorite and each and everyone of us has its own unique take.. So better grab your mug and get scrolling through these delicious winter beverages:
A simple combination of hot water, citrus juice, cinnamon, sugar and rum leads to a surprisingly satisfying hotalcoholic beverage. It’s been around for hundreds of years, to the point where the word “grog” has come to mean anything alcoholic in Australia, and any mixed drink in Sweden.
Grog is simple to make and takes well to any impromptu modifications – in the Caribbean, adding grapefruit juice, orange juice, pineapple juice and a dash of honey makes for a sweet and healthy dose of vitamin
If you can’t decide between hot chocolate and espresso, you’re in luck. This Italian drink layers espresso with hot cocoa and whole milk in a small glass (which is actually what the word “Bicerin” means in the dialect of its region of origin). It’s neither shaken nor stirred – simply poured layer by irresistible layer.
This bright green concoction may seem other-worldly, but it’s actually the natural product of finely ground green tea. In fact, matcha is a popular natural dye for sweets in Japan. Though rarely seen in modern America, this form of green tea has its origins in Ancient China (the Tang Dynasty to be exact, as early as the 7th century C.E.) as an efficient way to pack and ship tea across the country.