Foods and drinks course

Урок-практикум «Food and drink»

Волгодоновская средняя школа

Учитель английского языка:

Колибаба Татьяна Михайловна

Класс: 6 «А»

Урок английского языка по теме «Food and Drink»для 6 класса

Тип урока : Урок – практикум

Цели урока: освоить во всех видах речевой деятельности лексические единицы по теме «Еда, напитки».

Задачи урока:

обучающие:

— продуктивное употребление лексики, обозначающей продукты питания и напитки;

употребление исчисляемых/неисчисляемых существительных с неопределенными местоимениями some/any.

активизация изученной тематической лексики в диалогах;

развивающие:

классифицировать существительные, обозначающие продукты питания, распознавать интернациональные слова;

выборочно понимать на слух необходимую информацию с опорой на контекст;

воспитательные:

— воспитывать культуру питания как составляющую здорового образа жизни;

— воспитывать уважение к традициям национальной кухни как части культуры разных стран мира.

Технологии: игровая, здоровье сберегающая, ИКТ.

Формы работы:

работа в группах

Оснащение урока: компьютер, проектор, экран, дидактический материал.

План урока: Слайд 1 I. Вводный этап. Организационный момент и приветствие T: Good morning, boys and girls! I am glad to see you. Sit down, please. I hope everybody is ready to work. Let’s start our lesson.

— Who is on duty today?

What date is it today?

What day is it today?

II. Warm-up. Game « Echoes»

T: — Before we will begin our lesson Let’s play « Echoes» game.

When I ask a question, you can answer with the same words, answer me by repeating the key-word with falling intonation, like this:

T: We are going to play a game,О.К? –O.K

T: Are you ready? — Ready.

T: How are feeling today? — Fine?

T: How did you come to school? — On foot?

T: What’s the weather like today? Good? Bad? / Bad/

T: What’ s the second lesson today English? English?

T: Are you ready for your English lesson today?- Ready

2. Совместное определение целей и задач урока; мотивация учебной деятельности

T: Look at the pictures. What are we going to talk about today?

P: Food and drink

T: You are right. Today we continue to speak about different types of food and drink. First of all we’ll repeat the words, listen and sing a song Then we shall remember the pronouns some and any, also we shall practice countable and uncountable nouns, do the exercises and answer the questions.

III. Фонетическая зарядка по теме «Еда». ( Видeо)

T: Let’s start with phonetic practice. Look at the screen, listen and repeat the words.

(Учащиеся смотрят видео и повторяют слова за диктором) IV. Речевая разминка

T: – It was great. And now listen to me and finish:

Вкуснотища –very good.

Пищу называют-food!

И сказал нам дядя Круз: Сок отличный, сок…. juice Яиц десяток купила Пег Яйца по-английски… eggs. Что как рыба ты молчишь? Рыба по-английски… fish. Любит мёд братишка Даня, Мёд конечно будет… honey. Чаем с сахаром угощу я друга, Сахар по-английски… sugar. Очень любит хлеб Фред, Хлеб по-английски… bread. При виде мяса кот урчит, Мясо по-английски… meat. Бутерброд с ветчиной я ем, Ветчина конечно… ham. Кило сыра съел кот Маркиз, Сыр, сырочек будет … cheese. Колбаса любима нами, Колбаса – это salami.

.Масло нужно всем ребятам –

масло по–английски–butter

V. Checking homework.

T: So it’s time to check your homework. Your homework was to learn words.

. Активизация лексики в речи.

1). Игра Refer a friend”

“Передай другому”.

Повторение лексики в режиме T- P1- P2- P3 …(Учитель объявляет тему и дает муляж яблока первому ученику. Ученики, передавая муляж друг другу, называют продукты; учитель прерывая цепочку, меняет тему и игра продолжается).

Fruit : an apple, a pear, a lemon, an orange, a melon, a banana, a plum,

Vegetables: tomatoes, potatoes, cucumbers, carrots, onions, garlic, cabbage,

Dairy products : milk, cheese, yoghurt, butter, ice-cream 1 min.

. “Cловарный футбол “The word football” Team 1 — Team 2

(раздать личные номера игрокам и символы команд

Team 1: P1 – a glass of milk — Team 2: P1- стакан молока

Team 2: P2 – a loaf of bread — Team 1: P2 – булка хлеба

Team 1: P3 – a jar of honey — Team 2: P3 — банка меду

Team 2: P4 – a piece of cake — Team 1: P4 – кусок торта

Team 1: P5 – a bottle of water — Team 2: P5 – бутылка воды и т.д.

(a cup of tea; a bowl of cereal; a bar of chocolate; a plate of soap; a packet of biscuit; of fish;)

Деление на группы.

T: And now take one picture.

And make 3 groups: 1 Fruit 2- Vegetables 3 – Drink

II. Основной этап. 1.Включение учащихся в речевую деятельность, активизация изученной ранее лексики

— Well, children, now look at the screen, there are some words on it. Read them and put these words into three groups. Give a name to each group. You can add the names of food known before.

Task 1.

tomato coffee juice

banana apple carrot

potato tea grape

______ ______ ______

______ ______ ______

______ ______ ______

T: Let’s check. VII. Singing (диск)

T: And now it’s time to sing. Let’s sing a song. You will listen to the song and write the missing words. (Bananas, zoo, cherries, strawberries, peaches, you, oranges, apples)

Task 2.

We’ve got some _______________

We’ve got some _______________

Here in the ________________.

Have we got any juice?

Yes, we’re making some just for you.

We’ve got some ________________

We’ve got _________________

Here in the zoo.

Have we got any juice?

Yes, we’re making some just for you.

Т: Let’sing the song together.

T: Well done!

VIII. Work in groups. T: Let’s work in groups. Guess what each word is. Task 3.

VII. Грамматика

2.1. Countable and Uncountable nouns Осмысление категории числа имени существительного

VII.T: Let us repeat countable and uncountable nouns.

Учитель показывает картинки, на которых изображены фрукты, овощи, еда. Учащиеся поднимают карточки с буквами C и U

Cheese, soup, salt, milk, egg, apple, fish, water, bread, orange, banana, butter, tomato, potato, tea, coffee, juice, carrot. Apple, sugar, carrot, meat, porridge, hamburger, sweet

Обобщение правил употребления исчисляемых и неисчисляемых существительных 2. — Look at the screen : What is this? Find the odd one out. 1. cucumber, tomato, potato, bread. 2. cheese, salt, banana, water. 3. chocolate, onion, ice cream. 4.apple, juice, coffee, tea.

Task 4.

. Circle the correct verbs.

Strawberries is/are delicious.

Rice is/are good for you.

Spaghetti is/are from Italy.

Tomatoes is/are red.

Chips is/are nice with hamburgers.

Blue cheese is/are horrible.

Fruit is/are a good snack.

V.Тренировка материала: повторение местоимений SOME and AN Y

T: — Now we remember the pronouns some and any. Tell me please, when do we use some and when any? Now look at the sentences and fill in the gaps with SOME and ANY.

Освоение в речи употребления исчисляемых и неисчисляемых существительных с неопределёнными местоимениями some/any

Task 5.

We need ______ eggs and ______ milk.

Betsy went shopping and bought ______ bread.

3) Are there ______ letters from Miss Chatter?

4) They have _. milk.

5) He doesn’t have water.

6) Do you buy ____ butter?

7) I have ______ potatoes.

8) Kate doesn’t have ____________ water in the jug. 2 min Checking.

VI. Активизация изученной лексики.

1. Writing. — Open your notebooks, write the date. Look at the screen. In this exercise you must put the words in the right order to make sentence. 1. eat, in the morning, porridge, I 2. She, milk, with, coffee, drink, does not 3. hamburgers, they, with, like,cheese 4. We, eat, for breakfast, do not, salad, fish, or 5. For supper, I, orange, like,juice 6. Does not, Lizzy,mineral, drink,water

Checking.

Reading. Look on the screen. What do they like. Let’s read.What do they like?

Do you like…? Работа в парах.

Учащиеся заполняют карточку с информацией о себе. Затем меняются и готовят сообщение об однокласснике.

What do you like?

Hello! My name is ____________________.

I like _______________________.

I don’t like __________________________.

My favourite food is ___________________.

Good buy!

14.Reflection.

There are three apples on your desks.

A red apple-the lesson is very interesting,there are no problems, easy to understand.

A green apple-the lesson is very interesting,there are some problems in practice.

A brown apple-the lesson is not very interesting, there are problems to use in practice.

15. Conclusion.

So our lesson is over. Thank you for your lesson. You are hard-working children. I’m satisfied with you. Never forget we are what we eat. If you want to be healthy, nice, strong, try to use healthy food, avoid junk one.

Your homework will be the following: At home you should make up your menu and tell us about what you like to eat and drink

Food and drink

Read the text in the box below and match the words in bold with their definitions

underneath. Use your dictionary to check your answers.

I recently went on a cookery course. It was very tiring work. First of all I had to learn how to prepare food. The teacher showed us how to marinade meat before we cooked it, baste it while it was cooking and even how to slice it once it had been cooked. We were also shown how to chop , grate and dice vegetables. I had never realised before how many different ways there are of cooking food; I had to learn how to fry, bake, roast, grill, barbecue. stir-fry and steam it! The best part of the course was trying out the food we had cooked. Some of the students would nibble the food cautiously and (in the case of the drinks we had prepared), sip delicately before they would swallow . I, on the other hand, would gobble and gulp it, sometimes without even bothering to chew it properly first!

1. to make something soft with your teeth.

2. to swallow food or liquid quickly.

3. to make food into small pieces by rubbing it over a metal tool.

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4. to cook over a pan of boiling water by allowing the hot mist from the water to pass through small holes in a container with food in.

5. to cook food outdoors on a metal grill over wood or charcoal

6. to soak meat or fish in a mixture of wine and herbs, etc, before cooking it

7. to eat something by taking small bites

8. to make food or liquid pass down your throat from your mouth to the stomach.

9. to eat greedily.

10. to pour melted fat and juices over meat as it is cooking.

11. to cut something into thin pieces

12. to cook food in oil or fat in a shallow pan.

13. to cook food using very strong heat directly above it.

14. to drink something by taking only a small amount of liquid at a time.

15. to cut food into small pieces with a knife.

16. to cook vegetables or meat quickly in hot oil. Chinese food is often cooked in this way

17. to cook in an oven without any extra liquid or fat. Bread and cakes are usually cooked this way.

18. to cut food into small cubes.

19. to cook food (especially meat) over a fire or in an oven.

For reference, see the Easier English Dictionary for Students (0 7475 6624 0)

My English Language

English Language Resources for EFL Students and Teachers

Food and Drink

Food and drink vocabulary is a main staple of language learning. The names of foods in English might seem quite daunting as there are so many. A good way to start is to learn a few foods from the basic food groups. That way you can always create a meal!

Foods are important to learn for when you go shopping or eat out at a restaurant. They are also useful for conversation when discussing what you are going to have for dinner. As we all need to eat food, learning the names for the foods is a great idea as this is something common to every language.

From fish and chips and roast beef to the traditional English breakfast! In this article we explore useful English food and drink vocabulary and traditional meals, mealtimes and foods in the UK.

Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

The meals of the day can be split into early, afternoon and evening meals. In English, we generally call these breakfast, lunch and dinner. Small meals in between main meals are called ‘snacks’. A late evening meal is called ‘supper’. A mid-morning snack is called ‘elevenses’.

A late afternoon meal is called ‘tea’ and traditionally this is when sandwiches or cake and a pot of tea is served (called ‘afternoon tea’ or sometimes more formally, ‘high tea’). A ‘cream tea’ is an afternoon snack with a pot of tea, scones, jam and clotted cream – this tradition originated in Devon and Cornwall.

1. Cream tea with scones, jam, clotted cream and pot of tea – image source

Regional Differences in Meal Names

So remember that the word ‘tea’ in the UK can mean a cup or a pot of tea to drink but it can also mean an afternoon meal.

These words only offer a general guide, however, because the afternoon and evening meal can be called different names in different areas of the country. The regular evening meal can also be called ‘tea’ in the north of England, while some people call their dinner ‘supper’.

A main meal can be split into starter, main and dessert. The different parts of a meal are called ‘courses’. Dessert is sometimes called ‘sweets’ or ‘pudding’ or ‘afters’ if you are in the north of England.

The usual times for eating in the UK are between 12 noon and 2pm for lunch (1pm is usual), around 4pm for afternoon tea, and between 6pm and 8.30pm for dinner. Some people eat later than this, especially if going out for dinner.

Food and Drink Vocabulary

Foods can be split into food groups: carbohydrate, protein and fats. These are called the three macronutrients.

Fruit, vegetables and grains are examples of carbohydrates; meat and fish are examples of proteins; and butter and nuts are examples of fat (butter is animal fat and nuts are vegetable fat). We need all the three food groups in our diet to stay healthy.

Fruit vocabulary

Apples, pears, bananas, plums, grapes

Oranges, nectarines, clementines, satsumas

Pineapple, mango, grapefruit, pomegranate, papaya, coconut

Peaches, apricots, melons (honeydew, watermelon, cantaloupe, galia)

Strawberries, blueberries, raspberries, blackberries

Vegetables

Vegetables are also known as veggies or simply veg (pronounced ‘vedge’).

Carrots, peas, potatoes, sweet potatoes, squash

Cauliflower, broccoli, spinach, peppers

Onion, garlic, mushrooms

Salad, lettuce, tomatoes, cucumber, beetroot, celery (some say these salad foods are technically fruit)

Aubergine / eggplant (American)

Grains

Bread, pasta, rice, cereals

Dairy

Cheese, milk, butter, margarine, eggs, cream, yoghurt / yogurt

Lamb, chicken, turkey, pork (meat from a pig), beef (meat from a cow)

Bacon, ham, gammon, sausages, salami (all types of processed pork, although sausages can sometimes contain other meat and you can also get vegetarian sausages)

Venison (meat from a deer), pheasant, goose, rabbit, duck (all types of game)

Tripe (stomach), kidney, liver, tongue (all types of offal)

Cod, plaice, haddock, salmon, tuna, sardines, mackerel, anchovies, halibut, trout, lemon sole, sea bass, swordfish

Scampi, mussels, clams, prawn, squid (all types of seafood)

Sunflower oil, olive oil, avocado oil, rapeseed oil

Herbs and spices

Basil, oregano, parsley, chives

Rosemary, thyme, sage

Turmeric, cumin, marjoram, curry powder

Paprika, ginger, cinnamon

Breakfast foods

Cereal, milk, porridge, orange juice, grapefruit juice, toast and butter, toast and marmalade, toast and jam, croissant, bagel (American), fruit, tea, coffee

Many Europeans eat ham and other cold cooked meats for breakfast, but this is rare in the UK.

No food and drink vocabulary guide for English learners could be complete without a mention of the full English breakfast.

The full English breakfast is a traditional breakfast in England that is very rich and quite high in fat, so it is not a good idea to eat one every day! It is also not convenient for the busy modern lifestyle, as it takes time to cook.

This ‘breakfast’ is sometimes eaten as a brunch (a meal between breakfast and lunch) or as a treat at the weekend

A ‘full English’ includes some or all of the following: bacon, eggs, sausage, hash browns, baked beans, tomato, fried bread, mushrooms, black pudding, tomato ketchup or brown sauce, tea or coffee, orange juice.

Some people are very particular about the arrangement of the food on the plate with some finicky diners opting to use the sausage as a ‘break-water’ between the beans and egg.

Some English breakfast enthusiasts insist on scrambled egg over fried egg, while others require the addition of black pudding and various sauces (e.g. ketchup). Most people would want a cup of tea and some toast on the side, served with butter and marmalade or jam.

2. A delicious full English breakfast – fried egg, sausages, grilled tomato, bacon, mushrooms and hash brown – image source

Traditional English Food

Fish and chips is one of the most famous British meals. You buy this meal at a fish and chip shop or ‘chippie‘.

This meal traditionally consists of cod or haddock in batter with thick chips, all wrapped in grease-proof paper (this used to be newspaper in the old days) and mushy peas. You can also get curry sauce to put on your chips. The chippie serves other meals too, such as pies and gravy, fish cakes, sausages and sometimes even pizzas and wraps.

Pie is a traditional British food – a pastry crust filled with meat and vegetables. Common pie fillings include beef and onion, steak and kidney, chicken and mushroom, and steak and ale.

Other traditional English foods include cottage pie (mince beef with mashed potato on top) and shepherd’s pie (mince lamb with mashed potato on top).

There are many regional foods which are common across the UK. However, steak and chips is always popular!

3. Fish and chips – battered fish, chips, mushy peas, tartare sauce and a slice of lemon – image source

Fast food

Burger, hot dog, chips, sausage, crisps, sandwich, pizza, noodles, fish and chips (a ‘fish and chip supper’ is traditional English fast food!)

You can also buy ‘ready meals’ which are full meals, often frozen, designed to be cooked quickly in the microwave and be ready to eat in a few minutes.

Desserts

(Be careful you don’t get the words dessert and desert confused!)

Cake, doughnut, pastry, mousse, ice cream, biscuits, cookies, chocolate, sweets

Drinks

Water, milk, juice, squash / cordial, pop (fizzy drink), cola, lemonade, hot chocolate, tea, coffee, milkshake

Alcoholic drinks

Wine (red, white, rosé), beer (ale, bitter, stout, mild), cider, spirits, alcopops, brandy, whisky (scotch, bourbon), liqueurs, cocktails, gin, rum, vodka, punch, mulled wine, gin and tonic, martini

A ‘mixer’ is a non-alcoholic drink added to an alcoholic drink to make it a ‘long’ drink (i.e. larger in volume), such as whisky and cola.

‘Straight’ means an alcoholic drink served without a mixer

‘On the rocks’ means a drink served with ice. For example: ‘Scotch on the rocks’

International influence

In the UK, a traditional meal was always ‘meat and two veg’, which was usually meat with potatoes and a vegetable, normally carrots and peas or broccoli.

This way of eating was very much the usual British meal in the 1950s, but after the 1960s international cuisine found is way to the UK and our palates developed to include more daring foods, from Italian pasta and Thai curries to Japanese sushi and American hot dogs and bagels!

Indian curries are some of the most popular meals in the UK, especially chicken tikka masala.

Nowadays people in the UK eat a wide variety of foods from all over the world and our diets are all the more exciting because of it.

A selection of sushi – image source

The Traditional Roast Dinner

A tradition has never died out in the UK, however, is the roast dinner. This is traditionally eaten on Sunday (because it takes a long time to cook and all the family are typically at home).

The ‘Sunday roast’ consists of a roast meat (beef, lamb, chicken or pork – but turkey or goose at Christmas!) along with roast potatoes and a selection of vegetables and sauces.

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The other foods included in a roast dinner typically depend on the type of meat, which is always the centre piece. Here are some traditional English roast dinners:

Roast beef dinner: Beef, Yorkshire pudding, roast potatoes, other vegetables (normally including carrots), gravy, mustard or Horseradish sauce

Roast chicken dinner: Chicken, roast potatoes, roast parsnips, vegetables, cranberry sauce, bread sauce

Roast lamb dinner: Lamb, roast potatoes, vegetables, mint sauce

Roast pork dinner: Pork, roast potatoes, vegetables, apple sauce.

As you can see, the typical roast dinner always has the roast meat and roast potatoes (although if you wanted to be healthier, you could serve boiled potatoes). The main change for each meal concerns the sauce.

Plus, roast beef always comes with Yorkshire pudding – without this important ingredient any English person will not believe it a ‘proper’ roast beef dinner!

Roast beef with Yorkshire pudding – image source

Methods of cooking

grill / broil – to cook by exposure to heat, under a grill

bake – to cook in an oven by dry heat, without direct exposure to a flame, often the food is covered

roast – to cook in an oven or over an open fire, typically the food is uncovered

boil – to cook in boiling water

sauté – to cook by frying quickly in a small amount of hot fat or oil

fry – to cook in fat using a shallow pan / frying pan

chargrill – grill at a very high heat

stirfry – fry quickly while stirring

steam – cook by heating food in the steam over boiling water

Cooking peppers in a frying pan – a veggie stir-fry – image source

What do you think about food and drink vocabulary?

What are the traditional foods of your country?

What are your favourite foods and drinks?

Do you enjoy any traditional English dishes?

Do you find any words related to food and drink confusing?

Let us know your thoughts about food and drink vocabulary in the comments!

Attributions

  1. Cream tea via pxhere [CC0 Public Domain]
  2. English breakfast – Great Haywood, Staffordshire, England. Image by Daderot [CC0], from Wikimedia Commons
  3. Fish, chips and mushy peas in London by Charles Haynes from Bangalore, India (Fish, Chips, and Mushy Peas) [CC BY-SA 2.0], via Wikimedia Commons

Food and Drinks Vocabulary in English: 500+ Items Illustrated

English vocabulary with pictures for Food and Drinks.

Food is any substance consumed to provide nutritional support for an organism. It is usually of plant or animal origin, and contains essential nutrients, such as carbohydrates, fats, proteins, vitamins, or minerals. The substance is ingested by an organism and assimilated by the organism’s cells to provide energy, maintain life, or stimulate growth.

A drink or beverage is a liquid intended for human consumption. In addition to their basic function of satisfying thirst, drinks play important roles in human culture.

Food and Drinks Vocabulary

In this lesson, you will learn English vocabulary for…

Food and Drink

These prices are for meals and beverages in an average city or town. Unless otherwise specified, the amount received for the listed price is presumed to be a standard meal serving for a single person.

Food and Drink

Item Price Weight
Absinthe (glass) 3 gp
Absinthe (bottle) 30 gp 1-1/2 lbs.
Ale (mug) 4 cp 1 lb.
Ale (gallon) 2 sp 8 lbs.
Applejack (mug) 8 cp 1 lb.
Applejack (gallon) 4 sp 8 lbs.
Baijiu (bottle) 10 gp 2 lbs.
Banquet (per person) 10 gp
Bread 2 cp 1/2 lb.
Bufo (jug) 1 gp 2 lbs.
Cauim (gourd) 1 gp 2 lbs.
Caviar 50 gp
Cheese 1 sp 1/2 lb.
Chocolate (bar) 5 gp 1/2 lb.
Coffee (cup) 1 cp 1/2 lb.
Dwarven stout (mug) 4 cp 1/2 lb.
Dwarven trail rations 2 gp 1-1/2 lbs.*
Elven trail rations 2 gp 1 lb.*
Fortune cookie 1 cp
Gnome trail rations 2 gp 1 lb. *
Grog (mug) 2 cp 1/2 lb.
Haggis 1 sp 1-1/2 lbs.
Halfling trail rations 2 gp 1/2 lb.*
Honey (jar) 1 gp 1/2 lb.
Ice cream 1 sp
Jungle coffee (cup) 3 cp 1/2 lb.
Kahve (cup) 2 cp 1/2 lb.
Kumis (wineskin) 5 sp 1-1/2 lbs.
Maple syrup (jar) 1 gp 1/2 lb.
Mead (mug) 5 cp 1/2 lb.
Mead (gallon) 2 gp 8 lbs.
Meal, poor (per day) 1 sp
Meal, common (per day) 3 sp
Meal, good (per day) 5 sp
Meat 3 sp 1/2 lb.
Milk 5 cp 1/2 lb.
Oldlaw whiskey (bottle) 20 gp 1 lb.
Orc trail rations 1 gp 1 lb.*
Powdered milk 1 sp 1 lb.
Pulque (cup) 1 sp 1/2 lb.
Pulque (wineskin) 4 sp 2 lbs.
Rumboozle (cup) 1 sp 1/2 lb.
Sealord wine (bottle) 15 gp 1/2 lb.
Street meat 1 cp 1/2 lb.
Tea (cup) 2 cp 1/2 lb.
Tea, ceremonial (cup) 4 cp 1/2 lb.
Tea ceremony set 25 gp 5 lbs.
Tepache (cup) 5 cp 1/2 lb.
Trail rations 5 sp 1 lb.*
Travel cake mix 1 sp 1 lb.
Wandermeal (per day) 1 cp 1/2 lb.*
Whiskey (cup) 1 sp 1/2 lb.
Wine, common (pitcher) 2 sp 6 lbs.
Wine, fine (bottle) 10 gp 1-1/2 lbs.
Yogurt 1 sp 1/2 lb.
* These items weigh one-quarter this amount when made for Small characters.

Price 3 GP–30 gp; Weight varies

This green alcoholic drink, made from wormwood, is rumored to enhance creativity, which makes it a favored beverage of artists and eccentrics.

Price 4 cp–2 Sp; Weight 1 lb.–8 lbs.

Ale is a type of beer brewed from malted barley. It has a sweet, full-bodied, and sometimes fruity taste.

Price 8 cp–4 Gp; Weight 1 lb.–8 lbs.

This even stronger version of hard cider is typically made by allowing hard cider to freeze during the winter cold, then removing the ice to extract much of the water from the cider and concentrate the alcohol.

Price 10 gp; Weight 2 lbs.

This clear alcoholic beverage, distilled from sorghum, is extremely potent, and is often regarded as an acquired taste due to its corrosive flavor.

A banquet includes several food courses, good drinks, and servants to bring the food and take away empty plates. The listed price is for having a banquet at a restaurant (though some restaurant owners can be hired to serve a banquet at a private location). The price listed above is per person.

Price 2 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

This is a loaf of bread with a crust that ranges from crisp to soft, depending on the local ingredients and baking methods. Bread may be leavened or unleavened, depending on whether yeast is used to make it rise. Unleavened bread is also known as flatbread, and ranges in thickness from that of a cracker to half an inch thick. Both leavened and unleavened bread may be stuffed with cheese, fruit, olives, meat, or other rich ingredients when prepared for festive occasions. Bread that is left exposed to air become dry and stale in about a day.

Price 1 gp; Weight 2 lbs.

This drink is a favorite of goblins, boggards, and other primitive humanoids. It is made by soaking a poisonous toad or frog (or its eggs) in weak beer, or by «milking» these animals for their poison and mixing it with the beer (which allows the animal to be used over and over again). Some tribes use wide-mouthed jugs and leave the dead animal inside as a crunchy treat for eating once the drink is gone. A creature drunk on bufo has the dazzled condition in addition to the normal intoxication effect.

Price 1 gp; Weight 2 lbs.

This beerlike drink, made from manioc root or corn, requires extensive chewing as part of its production.

These translucent, salty fish eggs are a delicacy. They are usually eaten as a spread on crackers, boiled eggs, bread, pastries, or vegetables. They tend to spoil quickly and are rare outside of the coastal areas where they are harvested. Purists only consider sturgeon eggs to be true caviar, but others are more relaxed about the definition and include salmon, trout, and whitefish eggs as caviar. In some countries, the roe of larger exotic fish and sea creatures (such as chuul, giant gar, and reefclaws) are eaten as caviar, though at much higher prices.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

The listed price is for a hunk of cheese from a wheel. A 5- or 10-pound wheel of aged cheese is encased in a tough rind, which keeps the interior fresh.

Price 5 gp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This dark, bitter treat can be consumed as a solid or melted and added to a beverage such as milk. In some lands it is mixed with sugar or chilies.

Price 1 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

This drink is brewed by pouring boiling water through crushed, roasted coffee beans. Two cups is potent enough to reduce the penalties from the fatigued condition from –2 to –1 for 1 hour.

Brewing your own coffee requires ground coffee beans (5 cp for 1 pound of coffee beans, or 8 cp for 1 pound of ground beans) and a cooking device. You can boil the grounds in a pot, then pour the liquid after allowing the solids to settle, or filter the drink by pouring it through a sieve or cloth. Many travelers prefer the convenience of using a coffee pot (see page 62).

Price 2 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

More a family of beers than one single drink, dwarven stout is known by different names in human lands. Dwarven stouts are dark beers characterized by a slightly burnt flavor and a foamy head; they are said to be as filling as a meal. Most dwarven clans use a recipe unique to that clan, and family rivalries over the best brew may date back for hundreds of years.

Dwarven Trail Rations

Price 2 gp; Weight 1-1/2 lbs.

Dwarven trail rations consist of smoked sausages and salted meat, rounded out with hard biscuits and dried vegetables. If you are a dwarf who subsists on nothing but these rations for at least 1 week, you can hustle or make a forced march for an additional hour without ill effects, but cannot do both in the same day. This benefit lasts until you eat a meal other than the rations or go for a full day without eating a day’s worth.

Elven Trail Rations

Price 2 gp; Weight 1 lb.

Elves favor soft trail bread made of oats mixed with other grains, berries, and nuts and sweetened with honey. They supplement this trail bread with dried fruits and nuts. If you are an elf who subsists on nothing but these rations for at least 1 week, you receive a +2 bonus on checks and saves that benefit from the Endurance feat. This benefit lasts until you eat a meal other than the rations or go for a full day without eating a day’s worth.

This twist of hard, baked pastry surrounds a slip of paper that contains cryptic advice.

Gnome Trail Rations

Price 2 gp; Weight 1 lb.

Almost any preserved food can be found in gnome trail rations, which are designed to keep a wandering gnome from needing to dine on the same meal twice in a week. If you are a gnome who subsists on nothing but these rations for at least 1 week, you are treated as being 1 Hit Die higher for the purposes of spells and supernatural abilities that have variable effects based on Hit Dice, such as color spray and sleep. This does not actually improve your caster level, character level, or Hit Dice in any other way. This benefit lasts until you eat a meal other than the rations or go for a full day without eating a day’s worth.

Price 2 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

A foul mix of different alcohols and whatever’s handy, grog was invented by pirates and sailors and never managed to crawl far onto land. Grog is no one’s first choice of drink, but anyone who’s spent enough time on a ship has had at least a taste.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1-1/2 lbs.

This dish is a meaty pudding made of sheep organs (mainly heart, liver, and lungs) minced with onion, oats, fat, spices, and salt, wrapped in a sheep stomach and slow-cooked. Though its ingredients discourage cautious eaters, fans of haggis consider it a hearty meal with a wonderful texture. It is usually served with turnips, potatoes, and whiskey.

Halfling Trail Rations

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

A day’s worth of halfling trail rations is actually more than what a typical adventuring halfling eats in a day—a full belly strengthens a halfling’s resolve. Common foods include sweetened dried fruit, aged sausage, hard sharp cheese, honey cakes, and a mixture of roasted grains, nuts, and molasses. If you are a halfling who subsists on nothing but these rations for at least 1 week, you reduce the penalty for the shaken condition from –2 to –1. This benefit lasts until you eat a meal other than the rations or go for a full day without eating a day’s worth.

Price 1 gp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This golden liquid is used as a sweetener. It naturally resists spoilage, and if stored in a sealed wooden, glass, or ceramic container it can be used to preserve fruit, nuts, meat, or even leather for decades.

This exotic dessert is made with milk and cream, often flavored with fruit or mint. Because it quickly melts at room temperature, it must be made fresh from snow or ice, or maintained at a low temperature, such as in a cold cellar or with alchemy or magic. This limitation means it is expensive and in most lands it is only available during certain seasons. The listed price is for a large scoop (1 cup).

Price 3 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

Coffee brewed «jungle style» has a winelike acidic taste that is too strong for a novice palate.

Price 2 cp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This style of coffee is served with generous helpings of milk, sugar, and spices to counteract its natural bitterness. Kahve is drunk throughout the day, both at home and at coffeehouses around town. The grounds left in the bottom of a cup are sometimes used for fortune-telling.

Price 5 sp; Weight 1-1/2 lbs.

This alcoholic beverage, made from fermented horse milk, has approximately the same potency as typical beer. It is served cold.

Price 1 gp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This sweet liquid comes from tapping, and partially draining, the sap of maple trees during the early spring. The sap is then boiled down into a syrup, though it is sometimes thickened further and then poured over snow to create a taffylike candy, known as snow candy.

Price 5 CP–2 gp; Weight 1/2 lb.–8 lbs.

This alcoholic beverage is made by fermenting honey and water. It may be flavored with spices, fruit, or hops.

The listed price is for a day’s worth of meals. Poor meals might consist of bread, baked turnips, onions, and water. Common meals might consist of bread, chicken stew, carrots, and watered-down ale or wine. Good meals might consist of bread and pastries, beef, peas, and ale or wine.

Price 3 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This is a chunk of meat big enough to be a meal. In most temperate locations, it is meat from a fish (or other seafood), pig (bacon, ham, or pork), sheep (lamb or mutton), chicken, quail, duck, goose, goat (chevon), rabbit, deer (venison), cow (beef), or horse. In other climates and cultures it may instead be meat from a moose, seal, whale, walrus, caribou, reindeer, dog, cat, alpaca, snake, rat, guinea pig, lizard, frog, or insect.

Inns with frequent adventurer clientele may have more exotic meats on the menu such as the meat of basilisks, dinosaurs, dire animals, giant scorpions, girallons, hydras, or shocker lizards, costing anywhere from 1–100 gp per meal depending on the danger and rarity of the creature.

Price 5 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

Milk is a nutritious liquid created by mammals, in particular cows, goats, sheep, and horses. Fresh milk is thick and tends to separate. Often, the cream is allowed to rise to the top and then skimmed off, with the remainder served as a beverage.

Price 20 gp; Weight 1 lb.

This single-malt whiskey is made with a recipe that’s nearly 200 years old, and is a favorite alcoholic beverage of old soldiers everywhere.

Orc Trail Rations

Price 1 gp; Weight 1 lb.

A typical orc trail ration consists of coarse black bread, thin sausages as hard as leather that must be chewed slowly to soften them, dried meat of uncertain origin, and pungent peppers. If you are an orc or half-orc who subsists on nothing but these rations for at least 1 week, you add +2 to the DC to resist any Intimidate checks you make. This bonus lasts until you eat a meal other than the rations or go for a full day without eating a day’s worth.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1 lb.

This dry powder can be mixed with water to produce skim milk. It is dried by slowly adding millet flour to milk while heating it, cooking it down until it becomes thick, then allowing it to dry. Powdered milk is sold in sealed pots or jars. One pound makes approximately 1 gallon of milk.

Price 1 SP–4 Sp; Weight 1/2 lb.–2 lbs.

This nutritious milk-colored alcoholic beverage is fermented from the heart of the agave or century plant.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

A potent drink featuring rum, wine, ale, eggs, sugar, and spices, rumboozle is served warm in finer taverns.

Price 15 gp; Weight 1/2 lb.

These red and white wines grown in certain coastal vineyards have a sweet–tart flavor valued by nobles in many lands.

Price 1 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

Usually sold by vendors on a thin wooden stick, these small chunks of cooked meat often come from many different sorts of creatures—rats and pigeons are the most common.

Price 2 CP–4 Cp; Weight 1/2 lb.

A popular beverage in many regions, tea may be green or black, depending on when the leaves are picked and how they are prepared. It may be served unadorned, or with milk, sugar, lemon, or spices.

Tea Ceremony Set

Price 25 gp; Weight 5 lbs.

This includes a tray, a teapot, a whisk, a bowl to mix the tea in, four tiny cups, and a decorative box in which to store all of these items. The ceremonial brewing of tea is part of the classical tea ceremony. Knowing the proper steps for preparing and participating in a tea ceremony requires a successful DC 15 Knowledge (nobility) skill check.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This mildly alcoholic beverage is made of beer, pineapple (or other tropical fruit), sugar, and cinnamon, then fermented a few days and served cold with chili powder. It is sweet and pleasant but common only in warmer climates.

Price 5 sp; Weight 1 lb.

The listed price is for a day’s worth of food. This bland food is usually some kind of hard tack, jerky, and dried fruit, though the contents vary from region to region and the race of those creating it. As long as it stays dry, it can go for months without spoiling.

Travel Cake Mix

Price 1 sp; Weight 1 lb.

This mixture of flour, powdered milk, natron, sugar, and salt lasts for months in a sealed container. When mixed with water (eggs are optional), it creates a batter you can use to make biscuits (or other quickbreads such as pancakes, waffles, scones, or muffins) or a cake. One pound of travel cake mix makes a dozen biscuits.

Price 1 cP; Weight 1/2 lb.

This tough, dried cake is a halfling invention made from flour, water, and spices. Wandermeal keeps for months without spoiling, travels well, and fills the belly. However, eating it for over a week without other nutrients requires the eater to make a daily Fortitude saving throw (DC 15 + 1 for each additional day) or be sickened. The effect ends 1 day after more nutritious food is eaten. The listed price is for a day’s worth of food.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

Whiskey is a distilled beverage made from fermented grain mash (typically barley, corn, malt, rye, or wheat) aged in a wooden cask. The longer the drink ages in the cask, the smoother the final product.

Price 2 SP–10 Gp; Weight 1-1/2 lb.–6 lbs.

Wine is made from fermented fruit juice, usually grapes, but also sometimes berries, apples, or even rice (sake). The lower listed price is for unremarkable common wine and the higher is for significantly finer wine, though wine from certain vintners (and specific years) may fetch much higher prices. In colder climates, wine is often mulled with fruit, spices, honey, and almonds and served as a warming beverage during the winter.

Price 1 sp; Weight 1/2 lb.

This thick, fermented milk has a tangier taste than unprocessed milk. It may be sweetened with fruit, honey, or jam; blended with chopped herbs and oil to create a sauce; or mixed with water and salt, sugar, fruit, or mint as a drink.

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