The milkshake was a simple drink, but unique and there are a few drinks that resemble it today.
Cream soda has a long history and was the soda fountain drink that influenced the ice cream float and the milkshake.
A genuine cream soda requires cream, but that is not an option for all diets. This recipe from the 1800s is a substitute cream syrup used at soda fountains and it is tasty.
A properly made shot can make a fun night even more enjoyable, and the B-52 shot meets all the criteria because it is tasty, easy to drink and has eye appeal.
Can you make non-alcoholic aromatic bitters? Yes you can with this relatively easy recipe.
A great name for a cocktail, but like the original recipe is a bit of a disappointment, but with a few adjustments it can be fantastic.
Making your own creme de menthe can really improve the quality of the cocktails you make.
The history of cocktails would be quiet boring with out the accompanying saloons. This one, from Toronto, is interesting because it had an expansive cocktail list back in 1855.
Have you ever wondered how they make that delicious creme of coconut used in a Pina Colada? Here is the reverse-engineered DIY recipe that is as easy to make as simple syrup.
Possibly the most recognizable Caribbean cocktail, and for good reason, the Pina Colada combines rum, coconut and pineapple—what’s not to like?
When flavoured soda water became a thing, lemon was the preferred choice. In fact, it was the most popular flavour for 30 years. Modern variations of this classic flavour include Sprite and 7-Up.
Simple vodka cocktails are an easy way to get people to try new things. Not everyone likes brown, bitter, stirred so the trick is to use something they are familiar with.