|Region of origin||Kyrgyzstan and Kazakhstan|
|Ingredients||Qatiq or suzma, salt, carbonated water|
Chalap or shalap or chalob (Kyrgyz: чалап, pronounced [tʃɑlɑp]; Uzbek: chalob, pronounced [tʃɑlob]; Kazakh: шалап, romanized: shalap, pronounced [ɕɑlɑp]), also marketed as Tan (Kyrgyz: Тан, [tɑn]) by Enesay (Kyrgyz: Энесай), is a beverage common to Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan, and Kazakhstan. It consists of qatiq or suzma, salt, and in modern times, carbonated water. The Shoro beverage company markets chalap as "Chalap Shoro" (Kyrgyz: Чалап Шоро).
In Uzbekistan it is part of rural culture which originates from nomadic traditions. In Uzbek cuisine it includes vegetables, giving it the appearance of a cold soup.
Koumiss made from mare's milk, as well as Ayran, Chalap, Sary mai, Süzmö and Kurut made from cow's or sheep's milk, which in recent days have been the most consumed traditional Kyrgyz milk-based foods, are presented.
The Uzbek table offers a variety of drinks along with delicious food. [...] In addition to tea, apricot juice, chalob, ayron, juices made from various fruits are available in the hot summer days of our sunny country.
Non-alcoholic traditional beverages included ayran (dairy-based fermented beverage made from sheep's milk), chalap (beverage made from fermented milk, salt and carbonated water;)[...]