Food Recipes This Cozy Coffee Old Fashioned Cocktail Will Keep You Warm All Winter Long Be the first to rate & review! This recipe showcases some of our favorite flavors of the season: Turkish coffee, orange bitters, and dark spirits. By Betty Gold Betty Gold Betty Gold is a food writer and editor with more than a decade’s experience working on titles such as Food Network Magazine, Bon Appetit, and Good Housekeeping. She is the former senior digital food editor at Real Simple and is currently overseeing all food and nutritional content for Well+Good as senior food editor. Real Simple's Editorial Guidelines Updated on September 12, 2022 Print Rate It Share Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Getty Images Prep Time: 5 mins Total Time: 5 mins Yield: 1 cocktail Jump to Nutrition Facts When you're in the mood for a bona fide classic, you know you can always turn to an Old Fashioned. This timeless masterpiece of mixology is an extremely simple three ingredient blend (sugar + bitters + liquor), which makes it a great contender for recipe variations. This twist on a classic is framed with strong coffee, and is served traditionally over a perfect cube of ice with an expression of orange oils. Boozy, smooth, and sophisticated, the coffee Old Fashioned is just as easy to make as it is to drink. Ingredients 1 sugar cube 4 dashes orange Angostura bitters 1 ½ ounces Bourbon ½ ounce dark rum .5 ounce Turkish Coffee, chilled or at room temperature Orange twist, for garnish Directions Combine the sugar cube, 1 teaspoon water, and bitters in a cocktail glass and stir vigorously until the sugar has dissolved. Fill a shaker with ice cubes, then add Bourbon, rum, Turkish coffee, and simple syrup. Stir gently to combine. Serve in a rocks glass over a single large ice cube, and add orange twist for garnish. Rate it Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 1 Calories 2g Fat Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Calories 1 % Daily Value * Total Fat 2g 3% *The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.