Move over pumpkin spice latte, it’s time for the eggnog latte, gingerbread latte, and more to shine. That’s right—it’s November 1st and that means the return of holiday beverages at Starbucks.
Starting today, you can have your pick of cozy holiday-inspired beverages. All the favorites are returning, from peppermint mochas to chestnut praline lattes. Take a look at what’s being offered in stores below, and their official descriptions.
Caramel Brulée Latte: Espresso, steamed milk and rich caramel brulée sauce, topped with whipped cream and shimmery caramel brulée topping. You can also get an iced version.
Chestnut Praline Latte: Freshly brewed espresso and flavors of caramelized chestnuts, with freshly steamed milk, topped with whipped cream and spiced praline crumbs. You can also get an iced version.
Eggnog Latte: Espresso combined with rich steamed eggnog and milk and dusted with a sprinkle of ground nutmeg.
Gingerbread Latte: The flavor of gingerbread combined with espresso and steamed milk. Finished with a topping of whipped cream and ground nutmeg.
Peppermint Mocha: Espresso and steamed milk sweetened with flavors of chocolate and peppermint, all topped off with whipped cream and chocolate curls.
Skinny Peppermint Mocha: A lighter version of Starbucks Peppermint Mocha made with nonfat milk, sugar-free peppermint syrup and skinny mocha sauce. The Skinny Peppermint Mocha is 100 calories for a tall (12-ounce) beverage.
Related: How to Make Your Own Oatmeal Latte
There’s no word yet on when the red cups are set to return, but a Reddit user (and Starbucks employee) might have leaked the new design (check it out here). It hasn’t been confirmed by Starbucks, but you can see that these “red cups” are adorned with branches and holly for a wintry, natural design.
While you’re waiting for the red cups, you can enjoy your holiday beverage in a limited edition green cup (pictured below). They're not holiday-themed, but the cup was designed by artist Shogo Ota to celebrate community. The cup’s sketch features “a mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke.”