Ireland is not traditionally known as a culinary hotspot — and the food gets an even worse rap due to modern St. Patrick’s Day celebrations, with green beer and drunken 20-somethings wearing ridiculous “Irish” gear. But consider the authentic Irish pub as a taste of the old country. Other than Guinness, Jameson’s, and corned beef hash, which isn’t really a classic in Ireland, the foods of the Emerald Isle are often overlooked.
What the Famous People Drink
How to Make Ice Cream Without a Machine (Hooray!)
Nope, you don't need fancy equipment to chill out. Here's how to make ice cream without a machine.
Stop Calling That Juicy Steak ‘Bloody’
You can be forgiven if you think that the pinkish liquid that makes a rare steak “juicy” is blood. We tend to call a rare steak “bloody,” after all, so it’s not exactly a stretch to think that the red liquid that drips out of your steak when you cut into it is blood.
We Asked 7 Bartenders: What Is the Most Underrated Cocktail?
Here are the cocktails that you aren't ordering, but should be, according to various bartenders across the nation. You'll thank us later.
Pizza Delivery Guy Once Received Kitten As A Tip, Still Has It 17 Years Later
Is It The Ultimate Cajun Beverage?
The boudin is actually brewed into the beer along with cane syrup and coffee.
Land of the Free (Level 10)
You’ve pledged allegiance, and now it’s time to enjoy some beer! Now remember, not all American beer is fizzy and yellow. That’s 50 different beers from a brewery in the United States. Try 5 more for Level 11.
Dean checked-in on Untappd
Dean is drinking a Lowland Wheat Ale by Dunedin Brewery at Dunedin Brewery
How the Wines of the Southern Rhône Are Shaped by a Mighty Wind
The mistral is a wind that blows from northern and northwestern France to the southeast, traversing the Rhône valley on its way to the Mediterranean. It is caused by high pressure in the Bay of Biscay offset by low pressure in the Gulf of Genoa, conditions that are most common in the winter and spring. By the time the wind reaches the southern Rhône, it commonly exceeds 50 mph, and often blows for days in a row. There are stories of people in the region becoming depressed by its relentless force.