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Biral drink

Paulina Kapsali November 27th, Tourists are often confused when, after ordering a multinational brand drink, they are served something else. They could also be considered small batch, even when compared to lesser-known brands in larger countries. For a Greek soft drink to be dubbed artisanal, it has to be even more special, like Three Cents sodas which are made to be mixed with alcohol in high-end cocktails indeed some of the best bars in the world are now loyal customers. But even the most commercial national brands are of impressively high quality, with real fruit juice and little to no artificial colorings. Orangeade portokalada is one of the most available soft drinks around the country, produced by almost every brand in still and sparkling versions. Most of Greece drinks it sparkling, but not everywhere. If you order a portokalada in Volos home to the popular brand Epsa , recognizable by its textured, bulbous glass bottles it will come flat, unless specified otherwise. Sour cherry soda , or vissinada , matches the orangeades in amount of fruit juice. Tangy, refreshing, and gorgeous cherry red, it is a great favorite with children.
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Orange soft drink

Gazoza implies a clear soda-like drink all over Greece, not only in Crete. It's just considered an old-fashoined word so the youngsters rarely use it. Another great post Maria! Great post Maria, I feel the same about soft drinks at home, we rarely have them and treat ourselves when we're out. Thanks for this very interesting post. You really are educating us! Now, I just have to hope to visit Crete and Greece someday! Thanks for this post. It was really informative. I credited you in my post on Cretan drinks on my little blog.

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Gazoza implies a clear soda-like drink all over Greece, not only in Crete. It's just considered an old-fashoined word so the youngsters rarely use it. Another great post Maria! Great post Maria, I feel the same about soft drinks at home, we rarely have them and treat ourselves when we're out. Thanks for this very interesting post. You really are educating us! Now, I just have to hope to visit Crete and Greece someday! Thanks for this post. It was really informative.

I credited you in my post on Cretan drinks on my little blog. Pages I am Zambolis apartments For your holidays in Chania. Greeks are very regional when it comes to their food sources.

This may sound narrow-minded, or maybe even prejudiced, but I think it just shows how demanding Greeks are when it comes to making nutrition choices, even in what sounds like a simple choice concerning soft drinks. Click on the photo to enlarge it and read the accompanying notes. We all know soft drinks are bad for you because they contain a lot of sugar, which makes you fat, while your teeth rot. That's a good reason to not keep them in the house when you have a young family. It's not kids' fault that they can't control their intake when soft drinks are easily available; we save soft drinks for party times and once-in-a-while when we feel like treating ourselves try keeping them on a high shelf.

During our recent summer trip, we treated ourselves more often than any other time. By ordering soft drinks at cafes and tavernas around Greece, we also became familiar with the variety of soft drinks available on the Greek market. The local soft drinks companies in Hania: Temenia left and Gerani right. My favorite flavours are sour cherry, lemonade and lemon cola. The orange-ade isn't too bad, either they sell it with or without 'gas', ie carbonated or not carbonated , and they also make gazoza, as does Loux.

Sadly, we didn't have enough time to visit Arta's castle ruins - the prefecture of Epirus is well worth a re-visit. Vissino sour cherry is less commonly offered but often sold in supermarkets. There is also another choice available in the form of old-fashioned cordial: fruit-based syrup mixed with water. The same company produces a range of other mainly citrus syrups, such as mandarin, lemon and sour cherry, but orange is by far the most popular.

It's less sweet than pure orange juice, and you can water it down as much as you like. A more unusual cordial is kanelada cinnamon-ade , made of cinnamon sticks boiled in sugar and water.

This is common in Eastern Crete it's available occasionally in Western Crete. Soumada, made of almonds, was also a popular drink in the past; even though it rarely surfaces these days, these old-fashioned drinks are making a surprise comeback, given the emphasis these days on buying and eating Greek.

Kanelada and soumada can be drunk cold or warm, like tea, depending on one's preference. Make sure you ask if the kanelada is alcoholic or not, because it may be confused with cinamon-infused raki!

During the 1st Symposium of Greek Gastronomy , fellow Greek food blogger Vicky Koumantou made some soumada, using almond puree. Not wishing to be wasteful and throw out the almond meal after using it to make the drink concentrate, she sweetened the mixture and filled some pastry rolls with it, which were then fried and dusted with sugar.

If you prefer just plain old water, look out for a source of running water on the roadside - in mountainous areas, these sources supply clean cold refreshing drinking water; if there is a cafe nearby, you can be sure that the cafe is using that water to fill your glasses. Most cafes have spoon sweets available, often home-made using local fruit, which are always served with a refreshing glass of cold water. Most cafes stock this - and not just for the kids!

I usually ordered a spoon sweet when we sat at cafes to refresh ourselves: vissino sour cherry on the left, and damaskino plum - orange and siko fig - green on the right.

Below: ipovrihio , vanilla-flavoured sweet. If I were a foreign tourist in Greece, I'd want to believe I got a taste of Greece wherever I went, and not just some globally inspired tourist food.

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