Have it in the morning, throughout the day, or maybe not at all because it raises your blood pressure too much. Gohwééh is coffee.
Coffee grounds were among the first government issued rations given to Navajo people in the late 19th century. Bitter as is was, eating it was common because very few people actually knew how to boil it into water.
Today, gohwééh is a staple in workplaces, homes, and gatherings — along with some pastries or cookies to avoid stomach aches.
If you were to take a survey of the world’s languages, you’d find that not a small majority of them have a word for ‘the people,’ and that word would most likely also function as the common name for the people of that culture. Which is just a way of saying that Diné is what you call a Navajo in the Navajo language.
You can also say Dine’é to refer to the Navajo Nation, or to the Navajo people as a tribe or group rather than as an individual. Apart from using Diné as a word for Navajo, there is a more general diné that can be used to describe other groups of people.
For example, Naakai dine’é is a clan (dóone’é) that refers to the Mexican People, or people of that descent.
You will also see the word dineh written instead to avoid pronouncing it as “dine.”
I briefly studied Navajo when I was in school - the text I used was called "Navajo Made Easier" and it made it absolutely clear that this is a fiendishly difficult language to learn. Not only is there the tonal aspect, but the structure is very convoluted, and the vocabulary is fluid and creatively expressed.
Small wonder the famed "Code Talkers" were so successful at sending and receiving impenetrable messages!