It’s the most important question of all: which Irish drinks are best?
According to a survey of over 1,000 people by the British drinks expert John Ponsonby, the answers are all in the same ballpark.
“If you look at the range of drinks that you can have in Ireland, the drinks that are considered as the best in Ireland are the ones that you have to eat in Ireland,” he says.
Ponson by and large favours the traditional dishes, including Irish coffee, beef stew and Guinness.
His favourite drinks include Guinness and Guinness stout.
But he’s also very partial to the “dessert drinks” such as lemonade and lemonade lattes, and the “Irish cocktails” like tequila, rum and gin.
“For me, it’s all about the flavours,” he explains.
“So when you have a lot of different flavours, it all adds up.
It’s all going to be different.”
But the best drinks in the world aren’t all made by the same people.
A new trend has emerged in recent years as the popularity of cocktails has grown and they’ve been embraced by the likes of the Michelin-starred chef Jamie Oliver.
He recently opened up the UK version of his popular “Cocktails with Jamie” YouTube channel, offering up the most inventive cocktails and making them available for a limited time to the public.
“I think that we’re really starting to get the hang of making our own drinks in this country and we’re just finding out more and more about the world of cocktails,” he said.
He has also opened up his Irish recipes to the world.
In his latest book, “The Irish Cocktail,” Oliver also explains how to make a classic cocktail like the Irish Stupa, and why he uses it for breakfast in the morning and drinks it at night. “
There’s something about the whole notion of a simple cocktail that is so unique, so different, and so delicious.”
In his latest book, “The Irish Cocktail,” Oliver also explains how to make a classic cocktail like the Irish Stupa, and why he uses it for breakfast in the morning and drinks it at night.
He even recommends some of the ingredients, including the vodka.
The “disco cocktail” in the UK “Irish coffee” is another favourite of the Irish bartender, as it is very much a “dance” drink.
Pronounced “cuppy,” it is the Irish version of coffee and is a favourite of many Irish-Americans.
It is made by heating up water in a pot until it is thick, then adding ice and stirring until the water is cold, then the ice is removed and the water poured over it.
It takes about five minutes to prepare and tastes just like coffee.
“It’s a really good drink and is an excellent way to start the day and then it’s a great way to end the day, because it is light and it’s very simple,” he tells The Irish Post.
“In fact, when I made it for Jamie, I didn’t have any ice at all.
He had me make a little bit of ice, and then I put it in the pot, and it was delicious.”
I really like Irish coffee because it has so many different flavours.
“Irish cream” is the same drink as Irish coffee.
It has a very strong flavour and it really does make a difference to the taste of your drink.
“The French version of Irish coffee is really good, because you have more flavours,” says Ponson.
“You have coffee, you have chocolate, you use cream, you add some fruit, you put it on ice and you make a good drink.”