Pour one out for the glory days of Mango Me Crazy and Peach on the Beach.
"Whiskey is an occasion unless you're like me and have it for breakfast."
Surprise! Most juices are less fix-all tonics, more sugar-overdose fructose bombs.
Don't let this elitist propaganda make you feel bad about that drive-thru brew you so love but, just so you know, here's what experts believe separates a "good" cup of joe from a "bad" cup of joe.
Controversial name aside, one thing is clear — the Irish Car Bomb, or Irish Slammer as it's sometimes called, is surprisingly delicious.
In 2018, the fast-casual company successfully reinvigorated its brand by ditching menu items customers "can't pronounce," and doubling down on "comfort." It worked.
A history of the miraculous elixir that unites hippies, gun-toting hillbillies and tweens playing "Halo" in their family basements.
We're not exactly sure of the science here, which means we're fairly certain it's magic.
Learn how to smell and slurp tea the high falutin way.
Alphabet's Wing is testing a drone fleet getting coffee into people's hand within three minutes of ordering.
Its description read, "A Light Blend of Citrus, Fruit, Spice, and Other Natural Flavors" — not unlike a fruited session IPA, or even a spiked seltzer. It contained less than 1% alcohol and was stocked next to soft drinks on supermarket shelves.
Here's a news series titled "Why I'm Probably A Drunk" where we ask writers we like who are still admitted problem drinkers to write about it the best they can.
FBI agents, Prohibition and beer made American cider sweet and sober.
Pickles are an integral staple of Turkish cuisine, and a glass of pickle juice is famed as a quick, tasty and natural cure for even the fiercest of headaches.
The movement to #StopSucking inspired cities to shelve plastic, but it also put a burden on people with disabilities.
Hey, we're not going to knock it until we try it, but we are... skeptical.
This product contains 17 ingredients. 16 of them are basically useless.
We really hope there's soda in that can.
How an obscure Indiana public health official pioneered the campaign against tainted dairy products at the turn of the 20th century.
The company's "natural flavors" have been an ongoing mystery.
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