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Cassia

Posted on 22/06/2017
From the mountainous regions of China, cassia bark adds a delicate cinnamon touch to the gin.

Coriander

Posted on 22/06/2017
Despite growing throughout the Mediterranean, only Moroccan coriander has that distinctive spicy flavour.

Lemon peel

Posted on 22/06/2017
From the sunny fields of southern Italy, lemon peel adds a refreshing citrus note that helps to enhance the rest of the botanicals.

Liquorice

Posted on 22/06/2017
From Turkey, liquorice leaves an interesting bitter sweet note and enhances the other flavours.

Bergamot

Posted on 22/06/2017
Bergamot was planted by Marco Polo upon his return from China. Today it is grown in the region of Bergamo and imparts a light fruity flavour.

Iris root

Posted on 22/06/2017
Iris root matures up to two years after harvesting in order to enhance its violet fragrance.

Savory

Posted on 22/06/2017
From the French Alps, savory is a very aromatic plant containing a large amount of essences concentrated in its leaves.

Almond

Posted on 22/06/2017
Originally from Asia, almonds are grown in warm Mediterranean regions. Their use adds a touch of oils and nuts to the gin.

Juniper

Posted on 20/06/2017
From the cool mountains of Dalmatia, this small hardy shrub is the basic ingredient of all gin.

Angelica

Posted on 25/05/2017
Grown in the green meadows of the Alps in the Savoie region, angelica imparts a subtly sweet fragrance that balances the rest of the botanicals.