Published Apr 4th
Prep 5m Cook 5m Additional - Ready In 10m
Servings 2 servings Calories 64.3

Thai coffee, as is served in Thai restaurants.

Recipe Ingredients

  • 2 tablespoons ground coffee beans
  • ¼ teaspoon ground cardamom
  • water
  • 2 tablespoons sweetened condensed milk

Cooking Directions

  1. 1 Place coffee and cardamom in the filter of your coffee machine. Place enough water to make 2 cups of coffee in the machine. Turn on the coffee machine.
  2. 2 Pour brewed coffee into 2 coffee cups, and stir 1 tablespoon sweetened condensed milk into each cup. Serve.

Nutrition Facts

  • Calories 64.3
  • Carbohydrate 11 g
  • Cholesterol 6.4 mg
  • Fat 1.7 g
  • Fiber 0.1 g
  • Protein 1.7 g
  • Saturated Fat 1 g
  • Sodium 27 mg
  • Sugar 10.3 g

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  1. I was looking up ways to use up sweetened condensed milk; I had been meaning to try this recipe because I like cardamom. I think I'd like this better served on ice because it is so sweet. I'll make it again but will use less of the milk next time for drinking hot.
  2. Nice way to round off your homemade Thai meal! This reminds me a bit of the Malaysian style of adding evaporated milk or condensed milk to coffee (my mother's country) although she says you can't replicate the aunthentic coffee shop style she grew up with of course. I follwed this recipe for single serving and - Read more ...
  3. If you have an espresso machine make one or two shots of espresso and put it in a Pyrex bowl or measuring cup. Add the sweetened condensed milk to taste (1-4T) and LOTS of ice. Stir until the ice cools the coffee down and pour into a glass. I agree with another reviewer who says - Read more ...
  4. Well maybe the recipe name should be changed to "Ameri-Thai Coffee" but in its own right it is a very tasty homemade gourmet coffee recipe. It is especially nice that it can be made without an espressor machine. Take this from a woman who used to be a Starbuck's barista!;)
  5. I am of Thai decent. This was a good attempt. Unfortunately most Thai places are "Americanized" but you can buy real Thai Coffee in Asian supermarkets or online. You will taste the difference right away.
  6. This is Americanized. I lived in Thailand for 2 years. This tastes nothing like what they served.
  7. This may be closer to the Thai coffee that they serve in restaurants but the Thai coffee I wanted to make is something called Oliang. It's only about 50% coffee that's cut with and roasted with noncoffee substitutes corn soy and sesame. It's supposed to be really really strong so I made a pot of - Read more ...
  8. I have to disagree with the last reviewer - this is almost EXACTLY like the Thai coffee that is served in our local restaurants backed up by my sister-in-law who is Cambodian and made this for us (except we have ours on ice). The only tweak that is needed I think to make it more - Read more ...
  9. My family and I didn't like it nor did it remind us of a Thai restaurant Thai coffee.