From the mountainous regions of China, cassia bark adds a delicate cinnamon touch to the gin.


Despite growing throughout the Mediterranean, only Moroccan coriander has that distinctive spicy flavour.

Lemon peel

From the sunny fields of southern Italy, lemon peel adds a refreshing citrus note that helps to enhance the rest of the botanicals.


From Turkey, liquorice leaves an interesting bitter sweet note and enhances the other flavours.


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

Iris root matures up to two years after harvesting in order to enhance its violet fragrance.


From the French Alps, savory is a very aromatic plant containing a large amount of essences concentrated in its leaves.


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


From the cool mountains of Dalmatia, this small hardy shrub is the basic ingredient of all gin.


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.