Amazonian Gin 700ml

  • The first and original premium Gin made with extra neutral sugar cane spirit
  • The nose as an extremely fresh with an exotic and fruity touch.
  • The mouth is dry, with citrus and menthol notes.
  • 1 or more bottles
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Editors notes

The first and original premium Gin made with extra neutral sugar cane spirit distilled with juniper berries from Macedonia and a careful selection of fresh fruits and botanicals from the amazon rainforest, harvested by Amazonian farmers.

The nose as an extremely fresh with an exotic and fruity touch, dry profile and ideal for mixing in cocktails and gin and tonics. The mouth is dry, with citrus and menthol notes, mainly tasting like Amazonian cider lemon, juniper and nuts.


Tasting Profile

  • Light (Light)
    Full (Full)
  • Sweet (Sweet)
    Dry (Dry)
  • Aroma
    • Elderflower
    • Juniper
    • Violet
  • Palate
    • Juniper
    • Lemon
    • Liquorice

Food Pairings

  • Cheese

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Other vintages

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Peruvian wine dates back centuries, to the Spanish colonisation of the region in the 1500s, with the first vineyard planted in about 1547. According to Master of Wine Jancis Robinson, Peru was the first country in South America to encourage systematic viticulture. The Peruvians imported specific varieties from Spain, and by the 1560s, the country is thought to have had roughly 40,000 hectares under vine. These produced enough wine to enable Peru to export them to other South American countries and likely even back to Spain. Unfortunately, as was true in so many winemaking regions, the Phylloxera louse caused a steep decline in wine production in Peru from 1888. It wasn’t until the 1970s that the country regained headway with suitable planting materials.
Peru enjoys a climate similar to that of its successful southern wine-producing neighbour, Chile. Most of Peru’s vineyards lie along its central Coast, around Pisco (which lends its name to the national drink – a grape brandy) and Ica, where most of the country’s winemaking takes place. Here, winter temperatures are high enough that vine dormancy is virtually impossible, and the Peruvians can harvest two crops a year from the same vines. The temperature range in summer is also high – 24 to 33°C (75 to 91°F), and rainfall is low. However, the Andes mountains serve as a ready source of irrigation water. Vine varieties planted in Peru include Albillo, Alicante Bouschet, Barbera, Cabernet Sauvignon, Grenache, Malbec, Moscatel, Sauvignon Blanc, and Torontel.


Multi-regional wines are wines that are made using grapes from multiple regions or even countries. These wines are often blended together to create a unique flavor profile that may be difficult to achieve using grapes from a single region.

Multi-regional wines can be blended from different grape varieties or different vintages. 

Multi-regional wines can also be blended from different countries as well. For example, a wine that combines grapes from Napa Valley, California, and Barossa Valley, Australia, would be multi-regional wine.

Multi-regional wines can offer a unique and complex flavor profile, as well as being a way for winemakers to create a wine that is greater than the sum of its parts.

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