Imagine sitting on your back deck on a warm summer day getting ready for a cookout. Alongside you are friends, family, neighbors and maybe some party crashers. What could better augment these mid-summer day activities than sipping on one of these fruit-infused wonders?
Regardless of the occasion: weddings, bachelor party, bachelorette party, corporate event, birthday, anniversary or something else drink is almost always a part of the equation provided the party is at least partly geared toward adults.
If there is one food that screams all-American lunch it's the grilled cheese. Toasty buttered bread, edges just slightly burnt, crust crumbly and crunchy, with that all important melty, oozing cheese. That is the basic, the stable of countless families, from the young child, to the busy young adult to the independent grandpa.
The history of alcohol and drinking goes back as far as recorded history, and likely beyond. If there is a substance more intertwined with humanity beyond water and air than booze I can't think of it as I write this. There are simply few things humans do more often, in more ways, more universally and more consistently across cultures, generations and social/economic status than consume alcohol.
If you've never heard of this ceviche, don't worry, most have not. Unless you're from or have frequently visited the coastal regions of Latin America or the Caribbean, it's unlikely you've ever encountered this food anywhere before. The closest thing one could compare ceviche to would be to say it's essentially the salad version of sushi. Here we will explore what it is, it's history, where it comes from, how it's made, regions where it's popular, different variations and preparation methods and even some health risks. let's first establish a quick comparison.
If there is one food that screams all-American lunch, it's the grilled cheese. Toasty buttered bread edges just slightly burnt, crust crumbly and crunchy, with that all important melty oozing cheese. That is the basic, the stable of countless families, perhaps struggling financially, or perhaps simply unable to get their children to eat anything else.