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Slippery Punch Recipe

Slippery Punch Recipe

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August 2010


Recipe Preparation

Nutritional Content

One serving contains the following: Calories (kcal) 216.6 %Calories from Fat 0.0 Fat (g) 0.0 Saturated Fat (g) 0.0 Cholesterol (mg) 0 Carbohydrates (g) 28.1 Dietary Fiber (g) 0.2 Total Sugars (g) 25.7 Net Carbs (g) 27.9 Protein (g) 0.1 Sodium (mg) 1.3

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Slippery Nipple

Learn how to make the perfect Slippery Nipple shot recipe.

For the Slippery Nipple shot pour the sambuca in a shot glass.

Layer the baileys perfectly on top of the sambuca and the Slippery Nipple shot is ready.

Sometimes people put a little cherry on the bottom to make it look like the nipple.

But there are more variations of the Slippery Nipple shot: a part of the baileys is replaced with grenadine or with vodka.

Some people say the Slippery Nipple shot was invented by Lucas Lando Klausen during the 1980s when we saw a revival of cocktails and shots.

The name of the shot is typical for that period where other funny or suggestive cocktail names were launched such as the sex on the beach cocktail.

Some other famous variants of the Slippery Nipple shot are: the buttery nipple shot ot the shitty nipple shot (grappa & baileys).

Brioche recipe

If you’ve ever wondered what makes Brioche different from most other breads, the answer is butter. Unsurprising really, given the French origins of this delicious bread!

Enrichening bread with butter and eggs is what gives Brioche its croissant-like flavour, its uniquely soft crumb and its signature crust that’s paper-thin and a beautiful, burnished mahogany.

Store-bought Brioche is not only expensive but more often than not a pale example of what a great brioche should be like. Mass-produced Brioche often skimps on butter for cost reasons for one. It’s also produced without the care needed to bake a truly great brioche.

Making your own Brioche on the other hand is not nearly as hard as it sounds and infinitely rewarding. Incomparable taste aside, when you bake your own Brioche, the smells wafting through your house are truly intoxicating. The sweet scent of butter, sugar and toasty bread will instantly teleport you to a cosy bakery in a quaint village with cobblestone streets, somewhere in the French countryside. It’s …. just … magical!

So, are you ready to bake the most amazing bread of your life?? Oui? Then let’s do this!!

The One Bottle Cocktail

Apple butter is a brilliant shortcut to a robustly flavored drink. Deeply appley, spiced with cinnamon and sometimes ginger, nutmeg, or clove, it brings in every essential autumn note in a teaspoon or two. In this drink from Zach Lynch, bar manager of the Ice Plant in St. Augustine, Florida, the apple butter meets its match in bourbon (plus lemon juice and dark brown sugar to bring out both high and low notes). All that’s missing is a pumpkin patch and a freshly fried cider doughnut.

Average user rating 4 / 4 Reviews 5 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

French Canadian

Many bartenders hesitated when I told them I wanted to write a book collecting single-bottle recipes. How can you make anything like a cocktail—especially a stirred one—without vermouth, without liqueur? This drink is the perfect proof of concept, created by Nathan Shearer of Bar Swift in London. Cognac gets stirred with tangy Champagne vinegar, sweet maple syrup, and aromatic vanilla extract for a cocktail that’s silky and potent, perfect for serving after a meal. If you prefer your cocktails on the drier side, use the larger quantity of Cognac.

Average user rating 1 / 4 Reviews 1 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 0 %

Spanish Penny

This effortless stirred drink from Andrew M. Volk of the Portland Hunt and Alpine Club in Maine, celebrates the rye barrel and the sherry cask. Potent, peppery whiskey (Volk recommends seeking out a 100-proof rye) mingles with a crisp touch of sherry vinegar, but the key to the perfect mix is a softening spoonful of maple syrup. The drink comes together silky and rich, with a lingering maple flavor that’s perfect for a cool evening.

Average user rating 4 / 4 Reviews 2 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

Marrakesh Express

You can buy 100 percent pomegranate juice at many grocery stores, but the fresh stuff is both brighter and more intense in flavor. It’s also remarkably easy to get at—you can put chunky quarters or sixths of a whole pomegranate in your manual citrus squeezer and press the juice right out, no seed-gathering required. It takes just a minute to get enough for this mezcal cocktail created by bartender Gabriella Mlynarczyk. The fresh pomegranate juice truly shines, with a backdrop of savory harissa heat and a balanced floral aroma from rose water and lemon. A splash of aquafaba—that is, the liquid from a can of chickpeas—adds a delicately foamy texture while keeping the drink vegan-friendly egg white is a fine substitute if you don’t have chickpeas around.

Average user rating 4 / 4 Reviews 1 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 0 %

Mr. Tingles' Punch

There are only a few ingredients in this party-friendly pomegranate-rum punch from John McCarthy of Oran Mor and Greydon House in Nantucket, but each sip is out of the ordinary, with a delicate floral character and a cooling, dancing tingle on your tongue. The key element: a few tablespoons of numbing Sichuan peppercorns, which you spoon into a full bottle of light rum the day before your party. (Inverting the bottle occasionally offers all the fun of a snow globe, but with alcohol and spices instead of snow.)

Average user rating 3.5 / 4 Reviews 2 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

Gin Rocket

Portland- and San Francisco–based bartender Kate Bolton has the touch for subtle, delicate drinks that go wonderfully with food. This spin on the gimlet is no exception: shaking shaved fennel and muddled arugula into the drink gives it an anise-and-pepper flavor that’s ideal for serving with seafood or light pasta dishes.

Average user rating 4 / 4 Reviews 1 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

Blackberry-Cucumber Mule

Just when this crowd-pleasing berry drink from Houston bartender Michael Neff heats things up—hi there, ginger beer—it starts to cool things down, thanks to muddled cucumber and mint. The contrast comes out in every sip. I find myself quickly taking another sip and meeting the bottom of the glass way too soon. Feel more like gin tonight? This drink will happily swing that way too.

Average user rating 3.5 / 4 Reviews 3 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

Slippery When Wet

I adore this fragrant and refreshing strawberry-gin drink, created by Shannon Tebay of New York’s Death & Co. The secret ingredient is a dollop of unsweetened Greek yogurt, which gives the cocktail a tangy flavor and subtly creamy texture. The final result isn’t sweet or smoothie-like this is definitely still a cocktail. A sprinkle of freshly ground black pepper highlights the gin’s herbal character, but I also like this drink with grassy blanco tequila or a full-bodied aged rum. If your fridge doesn’t dispense crushed ice, fill a freezer bag with cubes, wrap them in a dish towel, and go wild with a meat tenderizer or rolling pin.

Average user rating 3.5 / 4 Reviews 3 Percentage of reviewers who will make this recipe again 100 %

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Nutritional data has not been calculated yet.

A potent drink! Tastes like chocolate milk. Loved it!

This was good!! Reminds me of a coffee drink I used to make with baileys and kahlua. Very good cocktail. I served it over ice instead of just straining it.

This iconic whiskey is a "Jack of all trades" when it comes to cooking. Toss it in some pasta, as a savory dipping sauce, and even bake it into something sweet.

Pumpkins aren't just for pies or Halloween decorations. These large, orange gourds - while naturally sweet - also work well in savory dishes . They pair well with poultry and pork (and especially bacon) and their creamy-when-cooked texture blends easily into soups.

Not to be confused with evaporated milk, sweetened condensed milk is very sweet (and very sticky) and used primarily in desserts.

Online since 1995, CDKitchen has grown into a large collection of delicious recipes created by home cooks and professional chefs from around the world. We are all about tasty treats, good eats, and fun food. Join our community of 202,500+ other members - browse for a recipe, submit your own, add a review, or upload a recipe photo.

Copyright © 1995-2021 . All Rights Reserved. CDKitchen, Inc. 21:06:14:17:33:58 :C:

17 Easy Homemade Cough Drop Recipes That Actually Taste Good

Is there anything quite as annoying as a pesky cough?

Whether dry, chesty, or phlegmy, a cough during cold and flu season can be enough to prevent you and your family from a good night’s sleep.

Rather than waiting it out for weeks, why not use a tried-and-tested remedy?

Cough drops have been a go-to for many families for decades now, but have you ever thought about creating your own?

Not only can store-bought cough drops be expensive, but they can also contain ingredients that aren’t natural, nor are they familiar to many of us.

It’s always best to feed your body with ingredients you know and trust, which is what makes the following 17 natural and homemade cough drop recipes undeniably good!


These throat-soothing cough drops feature coconut oil, raw honey, and peppermint containing menthol to support your respiratory system.

Coconut oil and honey are antibacterial, anti-fungal, and anti-viral – health benefits your body needs when it’s trying to fight off illness!

When it comes to ‘medicine’, your kids certainly won’t reject these.


Made with lemon juice, ginger and honey, these cough drops are a great remedy when you’re fighting a cold.

They also contain powdered vitamin C to boost your immune system, as well as optional powdered sugar to make them more pleasant to consume (although the ingredients alone taste amazing!).


These DIY cough drops contain a bounty of natural and nourishing ingredients, including peppermint, chamomile, cinnamon, and ginger. And who says high quality herbal remedies have to be expensive?

All of these are readily available at your local supermarket, saving you having to hunt down rare, hard-to-pronounce herbs.


How’s this for a great idea to help children when they’re suffering from a cold or flu?

Honey flavored cough lollipops! We all know how soothing honey can be for our health, so these cough lollipops only contain one key ingredient: honey. Trust us, your kids will love them!


As the chef states, there is a reason that humans have used ginger as medicine for centuries:

It works! They take just 5 minutes of prep time, followed by 30 minutes of cooking time, before you let them cool overnight. Other ingredients include lemongrass, water, lemongrass and ginger tea, honey, and granulated sugar.


While there might be a lot of sugar in this recipe, it’s necessary not only for the “candy” part, but it also acts as a preservative. Other ingredients include coconut oil and lemon-ginger infused honey.

The shelf life on these should be about a year but watch your loved ones (or yourself) want to gobble these up within just one week!


These tasty DIY cough drops can be consumed when you have a cough or sore throat, plus you can drop one in your tea for a sweet, yet natural, taste.

To make them yourself, you’ll just need hot ginger tea (strongly brewed), raw honey, and a large lemon juiced. You’ll have cough relief in no time!


These DIY hibiscus and lemon cough drops are made with a strong brew of rosy hibiscus tea and fresh lemon.

If you want to take it a step further, you can use echinacea, horehound, peppermint, eucalyptus, ginger, or even turmeric. A few drops of essential oil will also greatly alter the flavor, so why not experiment and see what works best for you?


As you can imagine, herbs with antispasmodic, anti-inflammatory, and demulcent properties are just the thing needed for dry, scratchy throats that are the result of spasm-like coughs.

That’s why this recipe uses helpful ingredients such as linden, peppermint, plantain, thyme, and marshmallow. Sounds delicious!


To make these, you whisk together 1/2 cup organic coconut oil, 1/2 cup raw local honey, 2 drops cinnamon bark essential oil and 2 drops peppermint oil.

Not only do these two essential oils combine to give the drops a wonderful flavor, but they’re also very healing when you’re feeling run down and suffering from a pesky cough.


How great do these hexagon-shaped cough drops look?

What’s wonderful about this recipe is that you’ll most likely already have these ingredients at home, including lemon tea, honey, sugar, and fresh ginger. Plus, if you don’t, they’re just a short trip to the supermarket away!

This recipe makes 30 – 35 cough drops, so they’ll certainly last you a while.


The ingredient helps loosen mucous, get rid of congestion, and soothe sore throats. It can even help lessen the time of colds and flus, making it the perfect ingredient for a cough drop.

To make these, you’ll also just need water and honey – it’s so simple. Don’t forget to buy some silicone cough drop molds to make the entire process easier.


Inside these natural cough drops, you’ll find nourishing and healing ingredients including organic virgin coconut oil, raw local honey, ginger essential oil, cinnamon bark essential oil, lemon essential oil, and frankincense essential oil.

You just can’t go wrong! The best part? You don’t even have to cook them.


These DIY cough drops are certainly something you’ll want to add to your cold and flu arsenal. They contain honey, which helps coat your throat to prevent the scratchy cough feeling.

Additionally, lemon helps prevent and eliminate bacteria and infection as well as keep the pH of your stomach in a healthy range. Other miraculous ingredients include coconut oil and fresh ginger.


Along with honey, which is soothing to the throat, these DIY cough drops also use lemon, thyme and slippery elm bark as core ingredients.

It’s a relatively easy process to make these DIY cough drops, but it does take time and patience. Just keep in mind, you’re basically making hard candies, so ensure you have the right materials before you begin!


When it comes to helping to ease a cough and the sore, raspy throat that comes with it, these DIY cough drops pack a serious punch.

They contain 10-20 drops of doTERRA On Guard essential oil, as well as 10-20 drops of doTERRA lemon essential oil and other helpful ingredients such as honey. When using any essential oils, it’s important to first ensure they can be ingested.


Ready for another homemade cough drop recipe that contains a bounty of herbs and other helpful ingredients to assist you or your loved ones with a cough, sore throat, or cold?

This unique recipe uses water infused with herbs (such as slippery elm, coltsfoot, cinnamon, elderberry and chamomile) and honey. You’ll feel better in no time!

Get Rid of Your Coughing With One of These Cough Drop Recipes

There you have it – 17 of the best homemade and natural cough drops to help you soothe and cure a pesky cough, sore throat, or cold.

Because these use natural ingredients such as honey, lemon, ginger, herbs, or essential oils, they’re a lot safer and more beneficial for you and your family to use. Plus, the nourishing ingredients will have you feeling better before you know it.

When it comes to making your own cough drops at home, you may need some additional materials, such as silicone molds (if you plan on creating them in neat little shapes) or a cooking thermometer.

While not completely necessary, they will make your cooking experience a lot easier and more efficient.

Which DIY cough drops will you be making in preparation for cold and flu season? We’d love to hear from you in the Comments section below!

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Melanie Clarke is the founder of Whim Online Magazine, an online magazine based in Australia that has a strong focus on whimsical + dreamy photography, as well as art and fashion content.

History Lesson: The Sangaree

The history of cocktails is speckled with drinks bearing (or baring) titillating names, from Bosom Caresser or Monkey Gland to Slow Comfortable Screw or Slippery Nipple. Ah, but these are mere naughty frivolities. Rare would be a potion that actually cut its teeth in the seamy lace-bound portals of bordellos.

Meet the sangaree. If your knee-jerk reaction to the name is that it derived from the folksy yet urbane sangria, you&rsquore not alone. Dictionaries of every stripe record the words as being synonymous, but this isn&rsquot exactly so. The red wine, citrus and sugar beverage we call sangria dates from 1961, whereas sangaree has been around at least since 1774. Both drinks do have the same Spanish root word: sangre (meaning &ldquoblood&rdquo), but of the two, sangaree is more versatile for reasons your Doctor will shortly reveal.

Still, there have always been points in common. A single citation of a common predecessor was noted in a 1736 issue of the British Gentleman&rsquos Magazine. &ldquo&hellip a punch seller in the Strand had devised a new punch made of strong Madeira wine and called sangre.&rdquo Whether this is strictly true is unclear, but present are the wine and the red color befitting the name. Why this English punch seller would choose this evocative Spanish word as a metaphoric title makes your Doctor wonder if it was more of a found recipe than a creation.

Certainly by 1785 the strange drink, now called sangaree, was thoroughly equated with the Antilles islands and with Spain. Several dictionaries now listed the word and pointed to the West Indies as its place of residence. It had also achieved a fuller definition and one obliging it more to punch than wine. The Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue, published that year, wrote, &ldquoSangaree: Rack punch was formerly so called in bagnios.&rdquo Well, a bagnio in this sense was a brothel, and the &ldquorack&rdquo punch referred to the arrack that was the first of five elements in classic punch: arrack, citrus fruits, spices, cane sugar and water. The arrack in the dictionary was not the anise-tinged spirit of the Middle East but the father of modern rum, Batavia Arrack from the Antilles, Java specifically. Given this definition, the sangaree was a single-serving punch!

An 1837 cookbook, Directions For Cookery In Its Various Branches by Miss Leslie, expanded the definition: &ldquoMix in a pitcher or in tumblers one-third of wine, ale or porter, with two-thirds of water either warm or cold. Stir in sufficient loaf-sugar to sweeten, and grate some nutmeg into it.&rdquo Gone was the citrus, and by the publication of the first 10 cocktail recipes in 1862, the fruit was still MIA&mdashbut the sangaree selection had expanded. In his book, &ldquoProfessor&rdquo Jerry Thomas listed six sangaree recipes, each with a different base alcohol: port wine, sherry, brandy, gin, ale and porter. Water, sugar and nutmeg were all they had in common, but notably all but the beer sangarees now featured this new-fangled stuff called &ldquoice.&rdquo

Prohibition finally struck the last nail in the catafalque of the old sangaree, though, like a sexagenarian rock band, it would continue to make occasional guest appearances over the years. Cut to 1961 when sangria was created based on that earliest sangre recipe, adding ice and using lighter red wines. The sangaree was really forgotten during the sangria craze and the hoopla surrounding its American introduction at the 1964 New York World&rsquos Fair.

It took the cocktail resurgence to cajole a new generation of drink explorers into revisiting the sangaree. No one got the spirit of it better than fellow scribe and enthusiast Paul Clarke, who wrote this recently on his blog:
If you&rsquore looking for a new way to get tossed out of a bar, you could do worse than making it a habit to stroll in, rap loudly on the bartop with your knuckles and shout, &ldquoBarman! A Port-Wine SAN-GAREE, extra nutmeg, s&rsquoil vous plait&mdashand keep &lsquoem comin&rsquo!&rdquo

Sex on the beach cocktail recipe

Make your own Sex On The Beach cocktail with vodka, peach schnapps, cranberry juice, orange juice, and a dash of lemon.

Sex On The Beach is a classic cocktail that’s perfect for a hot summer’s day thanks to the refreshing combination of peach schnapps, vodka, and fruit juices. Serve with plenty of ice and lemon. If you have time, chill your cocktail glasses in the fridge for at least half an hour before pouring. Not only will this keep your Sex On The Beach cocktail cooler for longer, but it will give the glass a professional-looking frosty sheen.

Drink Recipes

Get thousands of free drinks in your hand with this easy search on your phone or PC. Try mixing something new, find cocktail recipes and smoothies, try something random, or just mix with old friends again. We’re your mobile bartender, here to serve you anytime, anywhere!

Today’s trendy and handy guide for our very own Slippery Dick #2

Latest Recipes for Drinks Suggestions

Golden Martini serves sweet vermouth, bitters and Yellow Chartreuse, extra dry vermouth, Bombay Sapphire gin and fun.

Slam Dunk showcases orange juice and cranberry juice, Southern Comfort peach liqueur and it's great.

Bourbon Supremo brings together bourbon whiskey and tonic water and great taste.

Jolly Rancher is a mix of grenadine syrup and cherry, melon liqueur, blueberry schnapps, sweet and sour mix and everyone loves it.

Blushing Bride requires Champagne and grenadine syrup, peach schnapps and good times.

These drinks are ok for vegetarians if you are substituting animal ingredients - and then changing contents where needed. A simple soy or soya product substitutes milk products - also agave syrup or maple syrup can replace honey from bees. Why not explore new mixed drinks from our top types?

What kind of shot glass to use

Since this is a layered cocktail, it looks great in a tall, clear shot glass (affiliate link). If you&rsquore mixing your drink you can use whatever shot glass you&rsquod like.

How to layer a cocktail

Use a bar spoon or other small spoon. This helps make sure the spoon can fit inside the shot glass.

Hold the spoon so that it touches the inside of the glass just above or touching the first layer, tilting it slightly down.

Pour the liquid slowly over the back of the spoon, raising the spoon gently with the liquid in the glass as it rises.

Can I make this a full size cocktail?

You can make a buttery nipple cocktail that isn&rsquot a shot by shaking up the same proportions of the ingredients with ice in a cocktail shaker, then straining into a rocks or martini glass. It is very rich, so I would recommend starting with 3 ounces of schnapps and 1 ½ ounces of Irish cream.

Can I make this non-alcoholic?

If this sounds good but you don&rsquot drink alcohol, I would really just recommend getting yourself a bag of Werther&rsquos. However, if you really want a drink you could try using Torani Butterscotch Syrup with homemade Irish cream (leaving out the whiskey).