1. United Kingdom: Full English breakfast Flickr: 55935853@N00 / Creative commons A long time British favourite, a traditional full English breakfast includes bacon, sausages, eggs, black pudding (a type of blood sausage), fried bread or toast and plenty of baked beans. Many think that the grease in the food helps to absorb alcohol. 2. Peru: Leche de Tigre Flickr: c32 / Creative commons Also referred to as tiger’s milk, the name derives from the colour and supposed energising properties of the cocktail – containing lime juice, coriander, garlic, onion, chillies, salt, pepper and lastly, fish. Warning: it's also believed to act as an aphrodisiac. 3. Germany: Katerfrühstück Flickr: eulenfan / Creative commons Usually consisting of marinated herring (rollmops), pickled gherkins or similar sour-tasting food, this is often the first meal of the day after an alcohol filled night in Germany, due to the fact it's believed to restore electrolytes. 4. Poland: Pickle juice Flickr: dolmansaxlil / Creative commons This morning-after remedy, popular in Poland and surrounding countries, consists of nothing more than plain pickle juice. Containing vinegar, water and sodium, pickle juice is a great way of rehydrating the body after a heavy night out. 5. Mexico: Menudo Flickr: rpavich / Creative commons A Mexican tripe soup (soup containing the edible offal from the stomach of a farm animal) consisting of beef stomach (the tripe) in a broth with a red chili pepper base. It's believed to stimulate the senses and clear your head. 6. Italy: Espresso Flickr: 96dpi / Creative commons Keeping it simple, the hangover choice of many Italians is to drink several cups of strong, homemade espresso. The thought behind this one is that caffeine dilates blood vessels, which helps get rid of headaches quicker. 7. Canada: Poutine Flickr: macdonalder / Creative commons A popular food in Canada, and slowly spreading to other countries, poutine is made with french fries, topped with a light brown gravy-like sauce and cheese curds. Another greasy national dish that's believed to help absorb up the alcohol. 8. Ecuador: Oregano tea Flickr: bob_august / Creative commons Brewed with the leaves of the Mediterranean oregano plant, this tea is mainly drunk in Ecuador to help settle the stomach. 9. Japan: Umeboshi Flickr: jannem / Creative commons Umeboshi is considered a cure-all in Japan, where the pickled sour plums are believed to help digestion, liver function and prevent nausea. Not bad for a small fruit. 10. Mongolia: Pickled sheep eyeballs in tomato juice Flickr: foodthinkers / Creative commons Jokingly called a Mongolian Mary, this drink goes back generations in Mongolia. Tomato juice has been shown to help the liver expunge alcohol from the body, although the logic behind the eyeballs remains unexplained. Not one for the weak stomached. 11. Croatia: Burek Flickr: franekn / Creative commons A traditional hangover cure in Croatia, burek is made from pastry and a combination of cheese or meat. Its abundance of oils and carbohydrates are believed to help soak up and slow down the absorption of alcohol. 12. South Korea: Haejangguk Flickr: annamatic3000 / Creative commons Haejangguk means "soup to chase a hangover" and refers to all kinds of soup eaten as a hangover cure in Korean cuisine. Usually consisting of dried Napa cabbage, congealed ox blood, and vegetables in a hearty beef broth, the dish dates back to the 14th century. 13. United States of America: Prairie oyster Flickr: mikethemountain / Creative commons This morning after cocktail gets its name from the oyster like texture of the unbroken egg yolk that lies at the bottom of the drink. As well as a hangover cure, it's believed by some to be an excellent hiccup fix. 14. Indonesia: Kaya toast Flickr: pohjoshua / Creative commons This national Indonesian breakfast food is prepared with kaya (coconut jam), a topping of sugar, coconut milk and eggs. 15. China: Congee Flickr: eskimo_jo / Creative commons A well known dish in China, this rice porridge has long been a go-to food for people who aren't feeling well, including those who are hungover. It's believed to work by simply rehydrating the eater. 16. Denmark: Reparationsbajer Flickr: keoshi / Creative commons Keep drinking is the thinking behind this traditional hangover remedy in Denmark. Reparationsbajer roughly translates to 'repair beer'. 17. Czech Republic: Utopenci Flickr: mmm-yoso / Creative commons This Czech breakfast consists of pickled gherkins and sausages called utopenci, which translates into English as 'drowned men.' This dish works on the basis that pickle juice is a great way of rehydrating the body. 18. Thailand: Pad kee mao Flickr: avlxyz / Creative commons Appropriately nicknamed drunken noodles, this spicy dish is normally made with broad rice noodles, soy sauce, fish sauce, garlic, meat, seafood, bean sprouts and various seasoning. 19. Bangladesh: Coconut water Flickr: bking / Creative commons The thought behind this one is simple: it's hydrating. Coconut water is also high in potassium and contains many helpful ingredients such as antioxidants, ascorbic acids, and magnesium. 20. Norway: Lutefisk Flickr: fauxlaroid / Creative commons The hangover cure of choice in Norway, lutefisk is a dried fish and lye. It’s consistency and excess of fish oil, is thought to make it ideal for soaking up any leftover alcohol floating around your stomach. 21. South Africa: Ostrich egg omelette Flickr: jabb / Creative commos A traditional hangover cure in South Africa is to crack open an ostrich egg and make yourself a very large omelette.