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More than a third of Americans don’t drink alcohol. As healthier alternatives come onto the scene, people are choosing to quit drinking and live an alcohol-free lifestyle. This includes vacations.
#AlchoholFreeLiving has over 2.7 million views on TikTok and #alcoholfreeholidays has nearly 130,000 views. If you don’t drink alcohol, or just want to stay away from alcohol, here are the best destinations that offer great alternatives for your vacation.
Alcohol is widely available in Bali, but buying certain alcohol can leave a dent in your wallet. Bali imposes a 150% import tax on brands, making wines and premium his spirits more expensive. Juice and ginger tea are very popular as most of the country is Muslim. When you arrive at your hotel or resort, you are often greeted with one of these. The good news is that these drinks are very healthy for you.
Ginger tea is known to help manage pain and inflammation (perfect for getting off a long flight) and other health concerns. I am proud to be in You’ll find that each location adds its own flair to jam juices and ginger tea. You’ll want to get that recipe.
Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Alcohol has just gotten cheaper in Dubai with the latest alcohol regulations, but bars and restaurants have been known to add a markup to alcohol, which can get pretty expensive. Dubai has strict alcohol regulations, and alcohol is only allowed in certain places, such as homes and licensed places. These licensed venues are often aimed at tourists and foreigners. This essentially defeats the purpose of going to authentic places and having a local experience.
Dubai is known for its café culture, so there are plenty of options for enjoying traditional Arabic coffee (or gahwah) with spices like cumin and saffron.it is poured into dollar, an Arabic coffee pot, usually served with dates. Karak is also a popular drink and is considered the national drink of Dubai, a sweet chai he tea with milk and spices.
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Drinking a lot of alcohol is not part of Turkish culture and most of the population chooses to have a glass or two here and there. Without a large-scale drinking culture, Istanbul has many cafes and restaurants that do not serve alcohol, with most locals choosing to go to tea gardens and cafes instead.
Tea is considered part of Turkish hospitality and is always served to guests at home. In fact, Turks are known to consume more tea per capita than any other country in the world (yes, more than the British!). It is also the fifth largest producer of tea in the world. Black tea is the most popular, but there are also herbal options such as rosehip, linden blossom, chamomile, and pomegranate.
Kenya has the lowest rate of alcohol consumption in sub-Saharan Africa. This is the result of the alcohol policy that has been in place for many years. Governments have used initiatives such as reducing the availability of alcohol and imposing alcohol taxes to reduce people’s alcohol intake, and this is clearly working for the country.
Kenya is home to some of the world’s most famous coffees and produces superior quality beans. Like other coffee culture countries, Kenyans love to socialize for hours at coffee shops while enjoying this delicious drink. Tea and tropical fruit juices are also popular, as the country has a perfect climate for growing.
The third-largest country in Central America has the lowest per capita alcohol consumption in Latin America and the Caribbean, with more than a third of the counties having tried alcohol in their lives. is not. Popular drinks include limonada con soda, freshly squeezed lemonade mixed with soda water, and liquados, a type of fruit smoothie made with local fruit and water or milk.
One of the traditional Guatemalan drinks sold at the market is a hot sweet corn drink with cinnamon or vanilla. The corn kernels are lightly ground, giving it a creamy and silky texture. Guatemala is also popular for its coffee. Because the country offers ideal growing conditions with nutrient-rich volcanic soils, offering unique flavors (think chocolate and cocoa tasting his notes and toffee-like sweetness). Please give me).
Like Indonesia, Malaysia is a Muslim-majority country, which contributes to its low global average alcohol consumption when compared to its Asian neighbors. Malaysia’s national drink is te tarik, a frothed combination of black tea and condensed milk. A specific technique of pouring and pulling between two cups is used to achieve the frothy topping.
Malaysians love tea, but they also have many exotic drinks with bright colors and unusual flavors. These include air bandung (rose syrup drink), nutmeg juice, ambarella juice and longan juice. Many of these juices are packed with vitamins and antioxidants, so you’ll be glowing when you get home.
One of the most obvious places to add to this list is Saudi Arabia, where even tourists are not exempt from strict alcohol laws. Tourists are not allowed to drink alcohol in the country, and severe penalties await them.
Juices are very popular in Saudi Arabia, and Saudi Kool (or Saudi Champagne) is often served in hotels and fine restaurants. Despite its name, it does not contain champagne and is simply slices of citrus fruit and fresh mint mixed with apple juice and sparkling water. There are plenty of delicious and creative options to quench your thirst, such as Arabic coffee.
traveler alert: Don’t forget your travel insurance for your next trip!
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This article originally appeared on TravelOffPath.com.