Champurrado

Champurrado is a chocolate-based atole, a warm and thick Mexican drink, prepared with either masa de maíz (lime-treated-corn dough), masa harina (a dried version of this dough), or corn flour (simply very finely ground dried corn, especially local varieties grown for atole); panela; water or milk; and occasionally containing cinnamon, anise seed, or vanilla.wikipedia
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Atole

Atolatollinecuatolli
Champurrado is a chocolate-based atole, a warm and thick Mexican drink, prepared with either masa de maíz (lime-treated-corn dough), masa harina (a dried version of this dough), or corn flour (simply very finely ground dried corn, especially local varieties grown for atole); panela; water or milk; and occasionally containing cinnamon, anise seed, or vanilla.
Chocolate atole is known as champurrado or atole.

Churro

churrosCalentitoschocolate con churros
Champurrado is traditionally served with churros in the morning as a simple breakfast or as a late afternoon snack.
They are normally eaten for breakfast dipped in champurrado, hot chocolate, dulce de leche or café con leche.

Tamale

tamalestamalTamales Tolimenses
Champurrado is also very popular during Día de Muertos (Day of the Dead in Spanish) and at Las Posadas (the Christmas season), where it is served alongside tamales.
Tamales are a favorite comfort food in Mexico, eaten as both breakfast and dinner, and often accompanied by hot atole or champurrado and arroz con leche (rice porridge, lit. rice with milk) or maize-based beverages of indigenous origin.

List of maize dishes

List of maize dishes
Champurrado

List of hot drinks

Hothot beverages
List of hot beverages

List of chocolate drinks

Chocolate beverages
List of chocolate beverages
Champurrado

Panela

piloncillorapadurapapelón
Champurrado is a chocolate-based atole, a warm and thick Mexican drink, prepared with either masa de maíz (lime-treated-corn dough), masa harina (a dried version of this dough), or corn flour (simply very finely ground dried corn, especially local varieties grown for atole); panela; water or milk; and occasionally containing cinnamon, anise seed, or vanilla.
Many Mexican desserts are made with piloncillo, such as atole, capirotada, champurrado and flan.

Molinillo (whisk)

molinillo
Atole drinks are whipped up using a wooden whisk called a molinillo (or a blender).
Its use is principally for the preparation of hot beverages such as hot chocolate, atole, cacao, and champurrado.

Anise

aniseedanise seedgreen anise
Champurrado is a chocolate-based atole, a warm and thick Mexican drink, prepared with either masa de maíz (lime-treated-corn dough), masa harina (a dried version of this dough), or corn flour (simply very finely ground dried corn, especially local varieties grown for atole); panela; water or milk; and occasionally containing cinnamon, anise seed, or vanilla.
It is a key ingredient in Mexican atole de anís and champurrado, which is similar to hot chocolate, and it is taken as a digestive after meals in Pakistan and India.

Day of the Dead

Dia de los MuertosDía de los MuertosDía de Muertos
Champurrado is also very popular during Día de Muertos (Day of the Dead in Spanish) and at Las Posadas (the Christmas season), where it is served alongside tamales.
Other drinks associated with the holiday are atole and champurrado, warm, thick, non-alcoholic masa drinks.

Masa

masa harinacorn flourmasa de maíz
Champurrado is a chocolate-based atole, a warm and thick Mexican drink, prepared with either masa de maíz (lime-treated-corn dough), masa harina (a dried version of this dough), or corn flour (simply very finely ground dried corn, especially local varieties grown for atole); panela; water or milk; and occasionally containing cinnamon, anise seed, or vanilla.
Adding anise and piloncillo to this mix creates champurrado, a popular breakfast drink.

Champorado

Champorado or tsampuradoTsamporadotsampurado
Champorado
During the galleon trade between Mexico and the Philippines, there were Mexican traders who brought to the Philippines the knowledge of making champurrado (on the way back, they introduced Tuba in Mexico).

Porridge

hot cerealparritchdalia
Champurrado (a chocolate-based atole), a Mexican blend of sugar, milk, chocolate and corn dough or corn flour. The Philippine dish tsampurado is similar, with rice instead of maize.

Native American cuisine

AmerindianNative Americanfoods native to the New World
Champurrado, a chocolate drink

Non-alcoholic drink

non-alcoholic beveragenon-alcoholicnon-alcoholic wine
Champurrado

Oaxacan cuisine

Oaxacaregional cuisine
Besides chocolate, other typical drinks include mezcal, various types of atole, champurrado and various fruit based drinks.

List of cuisines of the Americas

List of cuisines of the Americas – Central American cuisinesee list
Chocolate: The word chocolate originated in Mexico's Aztec cuisine, derived from the Nahuatl word xocolatl. Chocolate was first drunk rather than eaten. In the past, the Maya civilization grew cacao trees and used the cacao seeds it produced to make a frothy, bitter drink. The drink, called xocoatl, was often flavored with vanilla, chili pepper, and achiote (also known as annatto). Chocolate was also historically used as a form of currency. Today chocolate is used in a wide array of Mexican foods, from savory dishes such as mole to traditional Mexican style hot chocolate and champurrados, both of which are prepared with a molinillo.

Hominy

nixtamalhomminy
Adding anise and piloncillo to this mix creates champurrado, a popular breakfast drink.

Mexican tea culture

Mexican customs
Champurrado is a Mexican chocolate drink, sometimes incorrectly called "Mexican chocolate tea".

List of Mexican dishes

pan dulceMexican dishesList of Mexican dishes – Desserts and sweets
Champurrado

Villa de Tututepec de Melchor Ocampo

San Pedro TututepecVilla de Tututepec de Melchor Ocampo, Oaxaca
Champurrado, a traditional chocolate-based atole drink, is considered a symbol of Mixtec culture.

Christmas dinner

Christmas family mealEnglish Christmas dinnerBritish Christmas dinner
Sweets such as flan, a brulee-like custard with carmelized sugar, buñuelos, fruit and milk or liquer-flavored gelatin or Champurrado.