Fisher's Gin

Any bottle of Gin is only as good as the botanicals within the recipe. They give it the aroma and flavor that separate the contenders from the pretenders. And that's what sets Fisher's Gin apart. This London Dry Gin is from the Suffolk coast and uses some traditional botanicals like juniper, cardamom, orange and lemon peels — along with some botanicals that are rare or thought by some to be extinct. The rarities are spignel, rock samphire, wood aven, and bog myrtle and they help give Fisher's its unique flavor and aroma.

  • Dornoch Experimental Batch Gin

    At a small distillery in Dornoch, Scotland they make gin the old-fashioned way, from scratch. They use fully floor malted barley fermented with brewers yeasts to create some truly unique gems. And their Experimental Batch Gin series shows off their talents, creating gins with loads of botanicals, some that have next to none, along with gins perfect for a gin and tonic while others are more suited for blending with ginger beer. To date, ten different experimental batches have been released, each with a different trait or flavor that makes it stand out.

  • Orkney Kirkjuvagr Arkh-Angell Gin

    There's one way to improve on the already popular Kirkjuvagr Gin from Orkney: distil a more potent version. Orkney Kirkjuvagr Arkh-Angell Gin is named after the fishing boat that belonged to the late father of one-half of the Orkney management team and is also a reference to its use of a locally grown variety of Norwegian angelica called Archangelica. It's bottled at 114 proof, a level of gravity commonly referred to as "navy strength" in the gin industry but cleverly dubbed "storm strength" by Orkney. Each bottle is hand numbered, and the batch is limited to 1000 bottles.

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