1. swanpride
    June 3, 2014 @ 12:26 pm

    You know, real Apfelschorle also has a little bit of lemon in it. Not much, you barely taste it, but it adds to the “freshness” (though most people are naturally too lazy to add the lemon).

  2. German Stereotypes » Grounded Traveler
    May 21, 2011 @ 11:06 am

    […] Breakfast is almost always with coffee and dinner usually ends with it too. Add the concept of Apfelschorle and Germans are far more then just beer drinkers. Ganter, Freiburg's […]

  3. Top 20 things we miss from home | Globetrottergirls
    December 28, 2010 @ 1:47 am

    […] If you know what this drink is, then you know why we miss it. If you don’t know it, click here. Our most favorite drink in Europe, this is an apple juice spritzer, or apple juice mixed with […]

  4. Sabrina
    September 29, 2010 @ 6:24 pm

    Awesome post 🙂 I am a German expat (first Egypt, then France, now Texas) and on a quest to introduce Apfelschorle everywhere. Isn’t it just the best drink ever? I finally bought myself a sodamaker because Walmart started charging $1 per bottle of sparkling water…

    • Andrew
      October 5, 2010 @ 5:29 pm

      Yeah it is pretty cool once you get used to it. It does take a while for the American palate to get used to fizzy water and fizzy juice.
      Sodamaker? Like the little CO2 cartridges?

      • Sabrina
        October 5, 2010 @ 7:14 pm

        Sodastream is the brand I use (http://www.sodastreamusa.com/). It’s not cheap to buy, but once you have one and can stop buying 1 Liter at the price of $1, you break even pretty quick. In Germany where sparkling water is cheap I wouldn’t ever have gotten one I think. By the way, if I get the mix of water and orange juice just right, it almost tastes like Fanta. Just less sweet. Prost! 🙂

  5. Ali
    September 28, 2010 @ 12:52 am

    Did you really wake up under a bush halfway across town? Hilarious 🙂

    • Andrew
      October 5, 2010 @ 5:27 pm

      No that was my evil twin(ie best friend from home) Jerry. Or good twin depending on who you ask and which stories we are telling.