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"You cant use two bars".. store manager" ..
In Italy 🇮🇹 they is NO STARBUCKS just white washing cappuccino that's not how to order a "cappuccino What could be better than enjoying a coffee… in Italy? Knowing what to order, and how (and when) to drink coffee like an Italian! That’s because Italian coffee isn’t like coffee in the United States or anywhere else. Even the names don’t mean what you might expect. Take a story we heard from one traveler to Italy. Since she was familiar with the “Italian” lingo of coffee from Starbucks, she thought she was all set when she arrived in Italy and, proudly, ordered a “latte.” The server looked at her funny. “Latte? Caldo o freddo?” (Hot or cold?). She spoke a little Italian, so it was her turn to look at him funny: “Caldo, of course!” she said. He disappeared for a moment, came back, and handed her a cup of exactly what she’d asked for—hot milk. Don’t want that to be you? Then it’s worth knowing a little bit about coffee in Italy! Here are some starting tips. A “bar” is really a “cafe” The number of places labeled “bar” in your average Italian city would make you think all Italians have a drinking problem. They do: a coffee drinking problem! That’s because a “bar” is actually what we would call a “cafe.” (And, confusingly, a caffè actually means a “coffee”… but more on that later). Most Italians drink coffee standing at the bar ⚠️🚫 Don’t order a cappuccino after noon… …if you want to “fit in” in Italy, that is. Especially at local cafes that aren’t used to tourists, you might just get a very funny look! Italians have a thing about drinking cappuccino after noon. It’s just not done (some say it’s because the milk and foam makes it a replacement for a meal, and all that dairy upsets the digestion). And you’ll never see an Italian ordering a cappuccino after dinner. Obviously, a latte in an American or British Starbucks isn’t the same as a latte in Italy. (Since the word is Italian and does mean “milk,” of course, Italians might have the edge on saying that the Starbucks version is plain old wrong). Instead, here are the most popular Italian coffee phrases you should know: Caffè: This literally means “coffee,” but folks—in Italy, it’s an espresso! You don’t have to say “espresso” when you order (although if they know you’re a tourist, they might ask just to make sure). Just two days ago, we saw a family react with shock when the “caffè” they ordered came—as espresso, rather than filtered coffee. Oops! Cappuccino: Espresso topped up with hot, foamed milk. It’s named after the Cappuccini, or Capuchin monks, because of the color of their hoods. Caffè macchiato: This means a “spotted” or “stained” coffee, and in this case, it’s spotted with a splash of hot milk. Latte macchiato: Guess what this means? “Spotted milk”—in this case, a lot of milk with a spot of coffee. Caffè americano: American-style filter coffee doesn’t exist here. Instead, if you order an “American coffee,” you’ll get Italy’s best approximate: espresso with hot water added. Caffè lungo: A “long” coffee, i.e. with more water. It’s different than an americano because the difference actually happens at the espresso machine: when the espresso is actually being pulled, the process is slowed down so there’s twice as much water involved. Except for icy, summery drinks like caffè shakerato (coffee “shaken up” with ice and sugar), coffee doesn’t usually come with any sugar in it. Instead, it’s up to you to add sugar, usually found in either jars or packets there on the counter. Some places also will have tubs of cremina, which is foam whipped with sugar. If you want (and aren’t grossed out by the communal tub), you can spoon some right into your coffee to give it a sweet little kick. 💚💕😏 For the true taste of a perfectly good coffee ☕
@shiningstar189 LOL Right. He made a couple good points but not everything he said is true at all. a Cafe Latte is a Caffe Latte and so on and so forth where ever you go. Yes, the Language Might different and also the quality. Yes, Latte means milk that's why there is Milk in a Caffe Latte and there is not a Huge difference between that and cappuccino the difference being just the ratio of milk and foam is a little different. Now saying this I am not an expert I am just an average joe with some common sense, Not saying he does not have any, He made some good points but like when he said he saw a lady get hot milk that is messed up the Barista should have had the sense to know that the lady was obviously not from around there and that she meant Cafe Latte Not just Latte on its own it doesn't take a genius to figure that one out lol at least he could have asked just to make sure especially if he thought it was strange. But Italy is one of the BEST if not the Best places to try Authentic Amazing Coffee
um their is a starbucks in italy it is literally popular even look it uo on youtuben
uhh yea thier is a starbu ks in italy even food imsider interview it
Aye man. Start using that second bar!!!!
This must be in Canada because he didn’t put the lid on 😂
I was literally cringing😭😭😭
great video :0
Hold tight my g naim
benjwk198 i my main man Ben learning to make a iced grande vanilla latte
this isn’t being a barista at all though lol
This is soooooooooo helpful
Any new hires here with me?
@James Mcarton Omg dudeee im sorry 😔✌
Briana Grant hola! Yes I start tomorrow
Just a watcher
im supposed to be a shift manager , and i dont know anything lol T_T.
me! my third day is today.
Not like barista
That dirty green rag needs to go in a sani bucket. Dirty rags don't get placed where the clean surfaces go. It's a health department violation
Only in America. This video is made for UK training where Sani buckets aren’t a thing.
If it's dirty it should be repl6with a fresh towel
Ok but what does que shots mean and why does he keep saying it
Itsallawesome He's British. Cueing means to put in line. It basically means to have the espresso going while you steam the milk
I wouldve been using both machines
Starbucks Has Great Coffee & More!
Tante yung Datang Ke PKU s/d Usir Ke Medan & Menjelang Hari Raya Idul Fitri
Didn't he kill his shots on the second drink?
Elizabeth Orozco No, by Starbucks standards it’s 10 sec max
@Salina Lara Sweet! Go team!
I was wondering that too. They die after 30seconds right? :(
Margarita Calderon the shots were sitting there for like 10 seconds. He definitely didn’t kill them.
Well there are many flows in it
so smooth :)
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