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Hangover Cures that Work Around the World

Hangover.m Cures Around The World GERMANY RUSSIA JAPAN – Pickled plums Pickled Herring Leafy birch branches Pickled or marinated herring is the main ingredient in a sour snack Germans call Rollmops. Considered an excellent way to ward off a bad hangover, they're made by wrapping fillets of the tiny white fish around bits of onion and gherkin. Rather than eat or drink something to help a hangover, many Russians prefer just to head straight to the sauna. The steam - induced sweating it provides is said to be the best way to rid the body of alchol's toxins. Umeboshi are an acquired taste for some, but these super – salty pickled plums are a popular hangover remedy for Japanese drinkers. They can be taken alone or with green tea to alleviate the symptoms of what's known as futsuka yoi, or "two days drunk." Rollmops can be a welcome part of what Germans call katerfrohstock, or the hangover breakfast. To really get them out, though, some Russians will whip themselves vigorously with birch branches (which you can buy in many stores and saunas for just this purpose) to stimulate blood circulation. Other Japanese hangover remedies include miso soup with freshwater clams, and fresh or dried persimmons. POLAND ROMANIA - Tripe soup ITALY - Coffee Sour pickle juice Tripe-aka cow stomach – is the go-to ingredient for many Romanians suffering from a hangover. It's also a common "cure" in Mexico and Turkey, and no doubt many other countries as well. Coffee is a staple in the diet of most Italians, who drink it in the morning, after every meat, and, as it happens, after every hangover. Polish hangover remedies are all about the sour. Some say that soured milk (which is unpasteurized and has been left at room temperature for a day or two) does the trick. Strong, homemade espresso is what Italians take to beat the pounding headache-even if it means quaffing the whole pot. Others favor sour - very But in Romania, the edible offal is boiled in a greasy, salty soup of root vegetables, garlic, vinegar, and cream. sour - pickle juice, heavy on the vinegar. CHINA U.S.A. MEXICO – Shrimp Strong Green tea Tomato juice, eggs When hungover in China, do what the Chinese do: Drink tea - Strong green tea, to be specific. Water with lemon or vinegar is also thought to do the trick. Ah. The prairie oyster. For many Americans, it's the ultimate restorative. But what is it, exactly? It's a cocktail, of sorts, generally composed of tomato juice. Mexicans will tell you that a crustacean is key to feeling better after drinking too much. Vuelva a la vida, a wet seafood salad of sorts, is packed with shrimp and other shellfish. Worcestershire sauce, black paper, and a raw egg yolk. Some bartenders add a little booze to the mix, perhaps to make it more hair-of-the-dog effective. Either way, it's meant to be swallowed quickly. Very quickly. Bound in a sauce of tomatoes, lime, onions, and cilantro, its bright, zippy flavors explain the name, which in English means "return to life." NETHERLANDS – Beer (A word of caution: Consuming raw eggs can be a health hazard - salmonella, anyone? -so swallow at your own risk!) The nickname "Heineken Country" says it all. Holland is the land of lagers, and it's widely believed here that a couple of cold ones, usually served in big tall glasses, is the only way to quench a hangover. Flavored Delights cofee Pickled sunjd Leafy birch branches Sour pickle juice Tomato juice, eggs Pickled herring Beer Green tea Shrimp dnos ədļ

Hangover Cures that Work Around the World

shared by chris789 on Aug 12
Here is a graphic for hangover cures that work to help you get ready for another wild night without having to worry about how to rid of the next day hangover.


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