What do the French drink?
The French tend to settle on mineral water and fruit juices as room temperature drinks. They tend to drink tea and coffee as hot drinks. They tend to choose French wines, liqueurs and champagnes as alcoholic beverages.
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Will you still lose weight if you don't eat but still drink specialty coffees like french vanilla or Starbucks and replace food with drinks?
Yes, but remember there is a lot of sugar in syrup - it is made entirely of sugar, and also it is VERY bad for your body to not eat. Your body will go into "starvation" mode and store ANYTHING you eat as fat, so you wont be able to eat anything at all, also your body will burn muscle instead of fat …which will lower your metabolism making it harder to lose weight. It is better to do lots of exercise and build some muscle, as muscle burns more calories than fat, and you will be able to eat more and lose more weight. Another opinion You will lose weight, but your metabolism will slow down and it will be even harder to lose weight in the future. (MORE)
CafÃ© Which is soo easy to make Just buy a ready made one Lol AND LOTS MORE BUT I THINK YOU CAN'T MADE THEM MAYBE JUST BUY THEM!!!
In France, many people drink coffee or hot chocolate withbreakfast. They may also drink grapefruit juice or orange juice.
Drinking alcoholic beverages will take its toll on the body overtime. Occasional drinking is not as bad as heavy alcoholconsumption. The liver, bladder and other systems of the body canbe adversely affected.
Coffee, hot chocolate or milk for breakfast. Water for lunch and dinner, wine for some, sometimes soft drinksfor others.
You can drink from anything that is clean and will hold liquid, these are some common items to drink from...... Cup, Mug, Glass, Bottle, Can, Chalice, Ladle, Bowl.
If that was to mean what my faveourite drink is then I would say either Diet Coke, Tea, Hot Chocolate or Milk. If not then I don't know.
Soon to be a milkshake. I got first post. Woo. That rocks. I'm bored. How are you? What's up? I love Jacob. He's awesome. Ok, well I gotta go. Nice talking to you. Buhbye.
some are wine,un cafe,un the,une limonade,un soda,un jus de raisin and a few others.un coca
The name for it is a "Martini" . Lots of different takes on it, but basically it is Gin, French Dry Vermouth (Noilly Prat), Tonic Water, Lemon Twist. Some say ice, some say no ice to be true to the original.. Some say no tonic water. Some say 1/3 Tonic, 1/3 Gin, 1/3 Vermouth.. Some say 6/10 Gin …to 4/10 Vermouth.. Some say Sweet Vermouth is OK.. Some say twist of lemon rind for fragrance. Some say slice of lemon. Some say lemon and mint garnish.. I am not sure what the orignal recipe really is, but I think it was Gin, Vermouth, and Tonic, no ice. Greer Garson ordered it from Reginal Owen in 'Random Harvest' and got it in what looks like a tall shot glass. (MORE)
une boisson au citron - lemon drink une boisson aux fruits - fruit punch une boisson aux oranges - orange drink une boisson gazeuse - carbonated drink une boisson gazeuse aux oranges sans sucre - sugarfree carbonated orange drink une boisson gazeuse Ã l'orange - carbonated orange drink … une boisson gazeuse Ã la pomme - carbonated apple drink une boisson Ã l'eau minÃ©rale aux extraits d'orange - orange-flavored mineral water une boisson Ã l'eau minÃ©rale aux extraits de thÃ© - tea-flavored mineral water du citron concentrÃ© - lemon juice concentrate un cocktrail de fruit - fruit cocktail un cola - cola une eau minÃ©rale - mineral water une eau minÃ©rale naturelle gazeuse - tonic water une eau minÃ©rale naturelle saveur pomme - apple-flavored mineral water un iced tea - iced tea un jus d'ananas - pineapple juice un jus de pamplemousse - grapefruit juice un jus de pomme gazifiÃ© - carbonated apple juice une limonade artisanale - artisan carbonated lemonade un orange pressÃ© avec pulpe - orange juice with pulp un sirop de grenadine - grenadine syrup un sirop de menthe verte - mint syrup un sirop de pÃªche - peach syrup un soda - soda un soda light - light soda un soda au citron - lemon soda un soda aux extraits de citron - lemon soda un thÃ© glacÃ© peu sucrÃ© - lightly sweetened iced tea (MORE)
anything really, they eat and drink the same as us. the only thing that is common in Frace and uncommon inIreland is snails and slugs.
"un pourboire" You don't give the tip when ordering, you leave it on the table with the bill when you are departing - assuming you are pleased with the waiter. Tips are less and less in fashion as the waiters' salaries are already included in the bill (line "service")
French love a good coffee or hot chocolate in the morning and like coke, but the most noteworthy of all French drinks is of course Champange.
The French drink wine at Christmas. Usually wine is served withdinner. After dinner people usually drink champagne. Children drinksoda at Christmas.
Families or friends often gather for a lavish dinner at Christmas. Kids are treated with fizzy drinks and sodas, the adults drink water and good wines during the dinner. Champagne is often served either before or at the end of the meal.
I believe they enjoy the chocolate log! Vast quantities of oysters are eaten raw, washed down by white wine; this is often by the adults on Christmas Eve after the children are in bed.
French people drink almost every commonly known drink: coffee, orange juice, seltzer, sodas, milk, beer, and, of course, wine and spirits.
Un CafÃ© , Un Double , Une Noissette , CafÃ© au Lait , CafÃ© LÃ©ger , Chocolat Chaud , ThÃ©,ThÃ© au Lait and Tisane these are all different coffee's and tea's.
In France the children usually start drink wine and wisky at the age of 10
One Perspective: It is bad. Another perspective: Drinking is not bad. Europeans have done it for centuries, since drinking beer was a safe alternative to drinking water on long journeys, since water fouls so quickly. If you drink wisely, it can even be good for your health.
une boisson = eg. We've got ten drinks to choose from.. un verre = eg. I have one more drink before I leave.
Orange juice or coffee in the morning . Water or wine at diner or lunch
"je bois du lait au chocolat" or "je bois du chocolat au lait" both sometimes shortened in "je bois du chocolat"
Most French kids drink water at dinner (or at lunch). Some parents may allow their kids to have soft drinks, but this is considered bad for the health and the diet.
Younger people drink milk with their cereals. Other popular drinks are coffee (black or with some milk), chocolate, orange juice.
au petit dÃ©jeuner je mange des tartines et je bois une tasse de cafÃ© je mange des tartines et je bois un bol de cafÃ© pour mon petit dÃ©jeuner
(I copied this of the internet ) . French Food Festivals . Winter food festivals in south-west France. . 'Salon International du Livre Gourmand', in PÃ©rigueux, which is based around books on food and drink. Then, from November 26th - 28th , was the turn of the 10th anniversary 'Gastronom…ades' in AngoulÃªme. The books at the PÃ©rigueux festival are naturally all in French, including 'Simply British' (Penny Holmes, Marabout) !, but it was incredible to see the wealth of books that are being published on the subject. So many beautiful books, so little space for a library in our kitchen! The range of titles was phenomenal, from general recipe books based on themes such as 'cooking like grandma', to very specific subjects about the cuisine of a particular village, or the merits of one single ingredient. Then there were the food standsâ¦ The Salon du Livre Gourmand has been going since 1990, and takes place every two years. Each Salon has a special 'invited country of honour', which basically dictates the Salon's theme. This year was the turn of Belgium, who enlightened visitors about their produce, with not only books on the subject, but several stalls selling Belgian beer, ham and lots of chocolates. One of the most interesting goings-on at this festival was the truffle stand, put on by the 'MusÃ©e de la Truffe' in Sorges. They had HUGE truffles in baskets, and, although these fungi were for sale and very expensive, everyone was welcome to sniff the truffles and learn the unmistakable aroma for themselves. 'Gastronomades' is a huge food fair and we had a lovely time there, ambling between the marquees, which were dotted around the town centre, feasting our eyes on the amazing displays and demonstrations. And feasting our tummies on the tasters of ham, bread, cakes, cheese, wine, pineau, water, cocktails, chocolates, barbecued pork and more ham! The aim of the festival is to increase people's awareness of what is going on in the food world, and the weekend's activities include professional cooking competitions, theatre productions, awards ceremonies (including 'Most Gastronomic Initiative' and 'Best Amateur Terrine'.), and interesting workshops for children. There were also numerous food stalls from all over France, where businesses could sell and tell the public about their produce. You can learn so much there, from watching the masters at work! It was really interesting, for example, watching bakers make familiar pastries, like 'pain au chocolat' from scratch. In true french style, there were also animal stands, containing piglets, a veal calf and it's mummy, interesting breeds of cow, goats, rabbits and their babies, various poultry, sheep and a novelty shaggy donkey. These were situated opposite the barbecue stands! Far from being in bad taste, parents were able to show their children - and themselves - where their food comes from. Seeing a cow up close is quite awesome, due to their size and their beautiful, gentle faces, and is completely different from seeing a picture in a book or on the TV. Gastronomades was an exciting day out for all the family. . (MORE)
Neither a Bistro nor the word itself have anything to do with brewing. The word you are looking for is Brasserie. A Brasserie will sell you a well-cooked main course at a reasonable price. It's cheaper than a restaurant because it is one course rather than the three or four at restaurants.
Usually, for Christmas and the new year eve, most of the french drink a cup of champagne, often at the end of dinner.
Boissons (drinks): lemonade (sprite), l'eau (water), cafe ou lait (coffee with milk), cafe noire (black coffee) Foods: pomplemousse (pineapple), fruits de mer (sea food), peche (peach), poisson (fish), pain (bread)
Yes , cherry can be a French drink. In fact, a popular alcoholic drink is cherry brandy. Cherry also is a popular flavoring for those who want a sweetly flavored drink.
The short answer is that the English wine tradition was destroyed during the little ice age in the Medieval era. It became too cold for the grapes to survive and all the vines died off. Interestingly, grape growing and wine making is now returning to England as the climate warms. We now see only the… English beer traditions and miss what used to be there. As for the French, there are several French beer making traditions including the style biere de garde that have a long history in their own right. However as part of the rivalry and conflict between the two countries the differences are emphasized and the similarities are downplayed. Also, as Americans we get our views of the French from the English so we don't see the French as a beer culture, only a bunch of wine drinkers. So the really short answer is climatic changes and cultural perceptions make us see things this way. (MORE)
the 'tartine' is a slice of bread you usually eat wiht your breakfast, so you would have some coffee, or tea, or chocolate with it.
limonade (carbonated lemonaid) soda Cafe (coffie) (e with agu) the (tea) (e with agu) jus de pomme (apple juise)jus de orange Jus de raisin Jus de tomate
French love baguettes and cheese they have over 3000 varietiesof cheese and over a million wines are made a year
they just drink as usual. Easter in France is an occasion to eat chocolate eggs, chocolate hens or bunnies, and to eat lamb. But there's no special thing about drinks.
Drinks can help you to rehydrate after you exercise. It can also cause diseases (e.g. drinking too much alcohol).
The french seem to drink a lot at Christmas which makes them drunk. They mainly drink whiskey though.
You would start off with J'aime or J'adore , then stick the verb manger (to eat) or boire (to drink) then the food. Example: J'aime manger les frites- I like to eat fries. J'aime boire l'eau. - I like to drink water.
Fish in french is "poisson" (PWA-SON) Drink is "boisson" (BWA-SON) Ironically enough, they rhyme. :D
There isn't one, exactly. French has no laws regarding an age limit for the consumption of alcohol. However, you can't buy it until you're 16 for beer or wine, or 18 for "spirits" (hard liquor). It's also illegal to give a minor sufficient alcohol to render them intoxicated.
French Creole is not a designation for a certain group of people.More than 35 counties have creole languages based on French, so itwould depend on what country you're talking about.
The traditional French breakfast used to be bread and butter orjam, with a beverage: mainly milk in the old times, coffee morerecently. Using powder chocolate to put in the milk was verypopular for children, who usually were not given coffee until theywere teens. Now not everybody likes hot chocolat…e (or milk orcoffee), but there are many who kept it as their morning start. (MORE)
Most popular French drinks are: . Wine . Champagne . Pastis (made with anise, licorice and other aromatic plants) . Cognac
Est-ce qu'il y a quelque chose Ã boire ? (hints that you are looking for alcohol)
Good drink would be translated to "bonne boisson" in French; however, this is a literal translation.
The most common French drinks are: Gini- lemonade Mecca-cola- Like coke Orangina- Made from Oranges and tangerines And heaps of types of wine! I really hope this helped :)
quatre boissons : de l'eau, de la limonade, du soda, du lait. (4 drinks: water, lemonade, soda, milk)
Drinking is a verb which means swallowing a liquid. For example: "I was drinking milk in the kitchen." Drank is the past tense of drink. "I drank some milk." Drinking can also mean to consume alcoholic beverages. "He was out drinking all night long at the nearby tavern."