1300 Lorries



CRAVING A DELICIOUS LORRIE’S PIE, but don’t have time to stop? How about your favourite Lorrie’s pie flavours in a satisfying and nutritious COFFEE MILK DRINK ?? Introducing … LORRIE’S PIE ON THE FLY !!

There is Steak and Pea flavoured milk coffee ; Steak and Mushroom on the go, Steak and Cheese Coffee Milk will be satisfying and nutritious, but experts predict that Steak and Tomato will be a crowd favourite – with your desire for a pie and a milk coffee merged into one quick satisfying taste sensation.

We know that Aussie’s favourite food is Lorrie’s Pies 🙂 but how did Ice Coffee come to be so popular ?

It’s common knowledge that coffee is the closest thing to hard evidence that God does, indeed, exist. But while waking up to a hot cup of freshly-brewed coffee is wonderful in winter, with spring’s official onset, it’s iced coffee season. But where did iced coffee come from? And why is it often more expensive than regular coffee? We’ve got the refreshing answers.

How did it start?
There are a lot of myths and legends surrounding the discovery of coffee, but the most charming is probably the tale of the 9th-Century Ethiopian goatherd who realized that his goats, after eating berries from a certain tree, were noticeably more giddy and excitable. He reported this to the abbot at his local monastery (as you do) and the monks soon discovered that, by roasting and then boiling the bean, they could stay alert all night for prayer. And thus was born the coffee break, probably.

But the origins of iced coffee are even more mysterious. One story traces it back to 17th century Vienna, where citizens experimented with new brewing methods after a departing Turkish army left behind a massive surplus in coffee beans.

Another tale suggests that iced coffee evolved from a French beverage known as Mazagran that consisted of espresso, lemon, and ice. It was apparently considered something of a risqué beverage, because if anything screams “risqué,” it’s coffee and lemons.

Fun fact: In the mid-90s, Starbucks and Pepsi partnered up and released a carbonated bottled version of the drink. It was a complete failure, but Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz credits it with paving the way for the bottled Frappuccino.

This research in no way has dampened our enthusiasm for the coffee pie combo drink. 

How Did it Become POPULAR?
As a consumer beverage, iced coffee still lags behind every other consumer soft drink; including iced tea, hot coffee, bottled water, and even energy drinks. Only 10 percent of iced coffee consumption occurs in the U.S.; most of the rest (86 percent) happens in Asian countries, which have a longer tradition of chilling the beverage. Only 20 percent of Americans drink iced coffee, compared with 83 percent who consume hot coffee.

However, its popularity in the states has grown over the last couple of years. In 2009, iced coffee accounted for 19 percent of coffee-based menu items; by the beginning of 2013, its share had risen to 24 percent. Young people, in particular, flock to the drink: 38 percent of people between the ages of 18 and 24 drink iced coffee, far higher than the national average and any other demographic.

( With thanks to Bustle )

Disclaimer : These products are not real. This is an April Fool’s Day practical joke. We hope you enjoyed it as much as we did  🙂




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