List of breakfast beverages

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This is a list of breakfast beverages. A beverage is a type of liquid which is specifically prepared for human consumption. Breakfast is the first meal taken after rising from a night's sleep, most often eaten in the early morning before undertaking the day's work.[1] Among English speakers, "breakfast" can be used to refer to this meal or to refer to a meal composed of traditional breakfast foods (such as eggs, oatmeal and sausage) served at any time of day.

Breakfast beverages[edit]

Name Image Description
Bloody Mary Bloody Mary.jpg Sometimes served with breakfast,[2][3][4][5] the Bloody Mary is a cocktail containing vodka, tomato juice, and usually other spices or flavorings such as Worcestershire sauce, Tabasco sauce, piri piri sauce, beef consommé or bouillon, horseradish, celery, olive, salt, black pepper, cayenne pepper, lemon juice, and celery salt. The Bloody Mary is also sometimes served at brunches.[2][6]
Carnation Instant Breakfast [7][8] Introduced in 1964,[9] it's a powdered drink mix that is typically mixed with milk.[7]
Champagne Champagne color-corrected.jpg Champagne is typically served at champagne breakfasts.[10][11]

Many Champagne cocktails are also part of Brunch drinks such as: Mimosa (cocktail) and Bellini (cocktail)

Chicory [12][13] Melta mixture.jpg The cultivated chicory plant has a history reaching back to ancient Egyptian times. When coffee was introduced to Europe, the Dutch thought that chicory made a lively addition to the bean drink. In the United States chicory root has long been used as a substitute for coffee in prisons.[14]
Coffee [15][16] A small cup of coffee.JPG A brewed beverage with a distinct aroma and flavor, prepared from the roasted seeds of the Coffea plant. The seeds are found in coffee "berries", which grow on trees cultivated in over 70 countries, primarily in equatorial Latin America, Southeast Asia, India and Africa. Green (unroasted) coffee is one of the most traded agricultural commodities in the world.[17] Coffee is slightly acidic (pH 5.0–5.1[18]) and can have a stimulating effect on humans because of its caffeine content. It is one of the most consumed drinks in the world.[19]
Drink mix [20] A powder designed to mix usually with water to produce a beverage resembling fruit juice or soda in flavor. Another type of drink mix is represented by products that must be mixed into milk.
Hot chocolate [21][22] Winter Chilli Hot Chocolate - Koko Black, Chadstone.jpg A heated beverage typically consisting of shaved chocolate, melted chocolate or cocoa powder, heated milk or water, and sugar. Drinking chocolate is similar to hot chocolate, but is made from melted chocolate shavings or paste, rather than a powdered mix that is soluble in water.
Instant breakfast [23] A powdered drink mix typically mixed with milk.
Instant coffee [24][25][26][27] Instant coffee.jpg Derived from brewed coffee beans, instant coffee is commercially prepared by either freeze-drying or spray drying, after which it can be rehydrated. Instant coffee in a concentrated liquid form is also manufactured.[28]
Juice [29] Lulo juice.jpg A liquid that is naturally contained in fruit and vegetables.
Milk [30] Presidents Choice -The Decadent, chocolate chip cookie, with a glass of milk.jpg In the Western world, cow's milk is produced on an industrial scale and is by far the most commonly consumed form of milk. Pictured is a glass of milk and a chocolate chip cookie.
Nesquik [31] Nesquik began as a chocolate powdered flavoring mix in the United States in 1948, as Nestlé Quik. In the 1950s, it was launched in Europe as Nesquik. In countries with the Quik term (including the USA, Canada, Mexico, and Australia, where it was originally marketed under the name Nestlé's Quik), the name was changed to the worldwide brand Nesquik in 1997.
Orange juice [32] Orange juice 1.jpg The juice of oranges, it is made by extraction from the fresh fruit, by desiccation and subsequent reconstitution of dried juice, or by concentration of the juice and the subsequent addition of water to the concentrate. In American English, the slang term O.J. may also be used to refer to orange juice. In the United States, the development of frozen orange juice concentrate began in 1915, and in the 1930s it was produced by several companies.[33]
Orange Julius [34][35] A drink prepared with a mixture of orange juice, milk and sugar.
Ovaltine [36] Ovaltine.jpg A brand of milk-flavoring product made with malt extract (except the blue packaging in the US), sugar (except in Switzerland), and whey. Ovaltine was developed in Berne, Switzerland, where it is known by its original name, Ovomaltine (from ovum, Latin for "egg", and malt, originally its main ingredients). Soon after its invention the factory moved out to the village of Neuenegg a few kilometers west of Berne, where it is still produced.
Protein shake [37][38]/
Breakfast shake[39][40]
Protein shake.jpg Protein shakes are typically made from protein powder and milk.
Ricoré A product of Nestlé created in 1953. It's an instant coffee product containing chicory, composed of 40% coffee and 60% chicory. The brand is primarily found in France, and to a lesser degree in Belgium and in Poland.[41] Most consume Ricoré mixed with milk, but some mix it with water, and others still mix it with both milk and water.
Smoothie [42] 2011.09 smoothie2.JPG A blended and sometimes sweetened beverage made from fresh fruit. In addition to fruit, many smoothies include crushed ice, frozen fruit, honey or contain syrup and ice ingredients.
Soy milk [43] Soymilk can and glass.jpg Made from soybeans, soy milk is a traditional staple of Asian cuisine, it is a stable emulsion of oil, water, and protein. It is produced by soaking dry soybeans and grinding them with water.
Tea [15] HK food Lunch Sugar glass cup Milk Tea Sheung Wan Aug-2012.JPG An aromatic beverage commonly prepared by pouring hot or boiling water over cured leaves of the tea plant, Camellia sinensis.[44] After water, tea is the most widely consumed beverage in the world.[45] It has a cooling, slightly bitter, and astringent flavour that many people enjoy.[46] In some cultures, tea in consumed in the morning or as a part of breakfast. For example, in Fijian cuisine, tea is consumed in the morning in tin bowls.[47] In Tajikistan, a tea named choi is consumed at breakfast.[47] Tea is also consumed during breakfast in Eritrea.[47] Additionally, unique porcelain tea service breakfast basins for the consumption of tea at breakfast exist.[48]
Tomato juice [49][50] Tomato Juice.jpg Juice made from tomatoes. In the United States, mass-produced tomato juice began to be marketed in the mid 1920s, and became a popular breakfast drink a few years thereafter.[50]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "breakfast - definition of breakfast by the Free Online Dictionary, Thesaurus and Encyclopedia". Thefreedictionary.com. Retrieved 2012-03-28. 
  2. ^ a b The Oxford Companion to American Food and Drink - Google Books. pp. 55-56.
  3. ^ REAL AMERN BREAKFAST - Cheryl Alters Jamison, Bill Jamison - Google Books. p. 440.
  4. ^ Bourbon for Breakfast - Jeffrey Albert Tucker - Google Books. p. 247.
  5. ^ Orange Coast Magazine - Google Books. p. 261.
  6. ^ The Unofficial Mad Men Cookbook: Inside the Kitchens, Bars, and Restaurants ... - Judy Gelman, Peter Zheutlin - Google Books
  7. ^ a b Better Than Homemade: Amazing Foods That Changed The Way We Eat - Carolyn Wyman - Google Books
  8. ^ The Oxford Companion to American Food and Drink - Google Books
  9. ^ Nineteen Sixties - Edward J Rielly - Google Books
  10. ^ id=nWiqjgSRtIYC&pg=PA9&dq=champagne+breakfast&hl=en&sa=X&ei=G9hkUbC5N8asigLahICQBQ&ved=0CEEQ6AEwAzgK#v=onepage&q=champagne%20breakfast&f=false Yenny in the Rhythm of Every Day - Jenny Williams - Google Books
  11. ^ 1.001 Places to Meet Mr. Right - Elizabeth Shimer - Google Books
  12. ^ The Great American Cookbook - Clementine Paddleford - Google Books
  13. ^ France. Ediz. Inglese - Oliver Berry, Steve Fallon - Google Books. p. 51.
  14. ^ Annual Report of the Prison Association of New York - Prison Association of New York - Google Books
  15. ^ a b Sociology in Perspective - Mark Kirby - Google Books
  16. ^ Joie de Vivre: Simple French Style for Everyday Living - Robert Arbor, Katherine Whiteside - Google Books
  17. ^ Pendergrast, Mark (April 2009). "Coffee second only to oil?". Tea & Coffee Trade Journal. Retrieved December 29, 2009. [dead link]
  18. ^ Coffee and Health. Thecoffeefaq.com (2005-02-16). Retrieved on 2013-01-22.
  19. ^ Villanueva, Cristina M; Cantor, Kenneth P; King, Will D; Jaakkola, Jouni JK; Cordier, Sylvaine; Lynch, Charles F; Porru, Stefano; Kogevinas, Manolis (2006). "Total and specific fluid consumption as determinants of bladder cancer risk". International Journal of Cancer 118 (8): 2040–47. doi:10.1002/ijc.21587. PMID 16284957. 
  20. ^ Family Living: Our Favorite Gift Mixes - Inc. Leisure Arts, Riverwood Press - Google Books
  21. ^ Report - Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station - Google Books
  22. ^ Hot Chocolate - Michael Turback - Google Books
  23. ^ Brand Positioning: Strategies for Competitive Advantage - Subroto Sengupta - Google Books
  24. ^ The Family Book: Amazing Things to Do Together - Google Books
  25. ^ Spontaneous Tourism: The Busy Person's Guide to Travel - James C. Samans - Google Books
  26. ^ The Breakfast Bible - Seb Emina - Google Books
  27. ^ Bangladesh - Mikey Leung, Belinda Meggitt - Google Books
  28. ^ Cafe Industry (2011-08-15). "TORQ Natural Instant Coffee". Cafe Culture. Retrieved 2012-10-22. 
  29. ^ The Breakfast Bible - Seb Emina - Google Books
  30. ^ Safety, Nutrition, and Health in Child Care - Cathie Robertson - Google Books
  31. ^ Au Paris: True Tales of an American Nanny in Paris - Rachel Spencer - Google Books
  32. ^ LIFE - Google Books
  33. ^ Smith, Andrew F. (2013). Drinking History: Fifteen Turning Points in the Making of American Beverages. Columbia University Press. p. (unlisted). ISBN 0231530994
  34. ^ Foods That Cause You to Lose Weight: The Negative Calorie Effect - Neal Barnard - Google Books
  35. ^ Emeril's Potluck: Comfort Food with a Kicked-Up Attitude - Emeril Lagasse - Google Books
  36. ^ Antiques Roadshow Collectibles: The Complete Guide to Collecting 20th ... - Carol Prisant - Google Books
  37. ^ Little Sugar Addicts: End the Mood Swings, Meltdowns, Tantrums, and Low Self ... - Kathleen DesMaisons - Google Books
  38. ^ The Power of Your Metabolism: The Causes and the Solutions to the "Slow ... - Frank Suárez - Google Books
  39. ^ The Mars and Venus Diet and Exercise Solution: Create the Brain Chemistry of ... - John Gray, Ph.D. - Google Books
  40. ^ Eating for Recovery: The Essential Nutrition Plan to Reverse the Physical ... - Molly Siple - Google Books
  41. ^ Nestle Polska: Ricore product description, 16 October 2010
  42. ^ Revive: Stop Feeling Spent and Start Living Again - Frank Lipman - Google Books. p. 49.
  43. ^ Prevent and Reverse Heart Disease: The Revolutionary, Scientifically Proven ... - Caldwell B. Esselstyn - Google Books
  44. ^ Laura C. Martin (15 May 2007). Tea: The Drink that Changed the World. Tuttle Publishing. p. 8. Retrieved 31 October 2012. 
  45. ^ Alan Macfarlane; Iris Macfarlane (2004). The Empire of Tea. The Overlook Press. p. 32. ISBN 1-58567-493-1. 
  46. ^ Penelope Ody, (2000). Complete Guide to Medicinal Herbs. New York, NY: Dorling Kindersley Publishing. p. 48. ISBN 0-7894-6785-2. 
  47. ^ a b c Ency Kitchen History - Google Books. p. 992.
  48. ^ Eighteenth-century English porcelain in the collection of the Indianapolis ... - Indianapolis Museum of Art, Catherine Beth Lippert - Google Books. p. 191.
  49. ^ Mexican Chicago: Race, Identity, and Nation, 1916-39 - Gabriela F Arredondo - Google Books
  50. ^ a b Nineteen Twenties - Kathleen Morgan Drowne, Patrick Huber - Google Books

External links[edit]