Once an overlooked and almost forgotten alcoholic spirit, gin has experienced an unprecedented renaissance with the recent “gin boom”.

In this guide, you will learn all about gin, how it tastes, and how to drink it as well as the best gins to buy online:

Simply use the links above to jump ahead or scroll down to read out entire detailed guide.

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What Is Gin?

Juniper Berries For Making Gin

The staple and titular component of the G&T, gin is a grain-based spirit usually known for its predominant juniper flavour. In many ways, gin is very similar to vodka as it is essentially distilled grains that produce ethanol.

However, it undergoes a second distillation process where it is passed through a variety of herbs and spices. These notably include juniper berries, which produces its distinctive flavour.

The History Of Gin

Although often associated with the United Kingdom, gin is actually Dutch in origin and a derivative of jenever. While we cover it in greater detail in our full jenever guide, it was originally introduced to Great Britain as a medicine.

When re-distilled with herbs and spices, it helped treated various ailments like gout and gallstones. In fact, it was a popular drink for soldiers and its “calming effects” became known as “Dutch Courage”. Similarly, it was often used by sailors to prevent scurvy!

Interestingly, gin’s name is a modern shortening of the Old English “genever”, which is derived from the latin “juniperus”.

The Gin Craze

Gin Lane by William Hogarth

Gin Lane by William Hogarth, 1751

However, gin didn’t really become popular until the late 17th Century when the government imposed heavy taxes on all imported spirits. Furthermore, it simultaneously allowed unlicensed gin distilling.

This led to a gin craze, which caused numerous social problems and alcohol-related deaths and wasn’t corrected until the 1751 Gin Act. With the invention of the column still in the early 19th Century, gin eventually evolved into the spirit that we recognise today.

As for the aforementioned gin and tonic, it was originally used to counteract the bitter flavour of quinine, the only known treatment malaria. British soldiers would dilute the quinine into sparkling water to create tonic water and then add gin to improve the flavour.

Nevertheless, most modern tonic water today only contains traces of quinine compared to the original concoction as it wasn’t particularly pleasant.

Modern Gin

Bathtub GinDuring the Prohibition era of the early 20th Century, there was a renewed interest in gin as it was relatively easy to produce. People would distil what is commonly referred to as “bathtub gin” to sell or for private consumption.

However, gin’s popularity waned after the Prohibition in favour of more refined and now-legal spirits. Nevertheless, it briefly picked up again in the late 1980s with the introduction of premium brands like Bombay Sapphire.

Nevertheless, its real renaissance has been in the last 10 years. As a result, many renowned whisky distilleries have turned to simultaneously producing gin. Similarly, there are a growing number of new and unique craft gins that use increasingly original blends of herbs and spices to create rich flavours.

Thanks to the variety of cocktails that feature gin, it’s associated with both Christmas and summer. In 2017, its yearly sales reached record numbers of 47 million bottles being in the UK, which even doubled in 2019.

Yet, the definition of gin is becoming somewhat blurry due to its revived popularity. With a surge of new fruit and spice infused gin-based liqueurs, the boundaries of gin’s identity are continuously being tested. Still, its botanical properties have helped it become a staple for many cocktail bases.

Flavour Profile: How Does Gin Taste?

Classic Gin & Tonic With LimeDepending on the variety, which are detailed below, gin can actually vary somewhat in flavour. Being a typically non-aged and non-barrelled spirit, gin is usually very strong with a potent alcohol “bloom” or odour.

The resulting taste is imparted from the botanical herbs and spices used during the distillation process. Traditionally, common London Dry style gins will feature a pronounced juniper note that is often compared to a Christmas tree. Meanwhile, it tends to have a somewhat oily texture.

Master blenders will carefully balance the use of juniper in order to achieve the desired flavour. Indeed, some gins can be remarkably complex and go far beyond a simple pine cone flavour profile.

In fact, many contemporary gins will incorporate a unique selection of herbs and spices in order to engineer a variety of flavours.

How Gin Is Made & Its Ingredients

Hendrick's Gin Distillery

Hendrick’s Gin Distillery

If you ever wondered what gin is made from, it usually starts as an unmalted cereal-based ethanol extracted via distillation similar to Russian vodka. However, it will go through another distillation process in order to attain its distinctive flavour.

All gin is actually re-distilled and it may even undergo this process twice or three times on some occasions. During the re-distillation, the ethanol is exposed to a specially selected assortment of herbs and spices that will impart their flavours.

As mentioned above on series occasions, the main botanical ingredient used is juniper while coriander is equally as common. However, gin may feature other ingredients including cubeb berries, yarrow, caraway seeds, orris root, angelica root, citrus peel, and elderflower.

Referred to as “botanicals”, they come into contact with the alcohol in a number of different ways.

Steeped Botanical Distillation

Beefeater Gin Steeped Distillation

Beefeater Gin Steeped Distillation

The first and most traditional method for producing gin is achieved by steeping the botanicals in a pot still with the base spirit.

The length of time that the ingredients are left is decided by the master blender. In some cases, the aromatic solution is distilled immediately. However, it can sometimes be left to steep for 48 hours or more.

As mentioned above, this is the most traditional method, which is often employed by England’s heritage London Dry gin brands.

Nevertheless, a lot of other distilleries continue to use this technique while also employing others to create their own distinctive flavours.

Vapour Infusion Distillation

Bombay Sapphire Master Blender Ivano Tonutti

Bombay Sapphire Master Blender Ivano Tonutti

A more modern approach to producing gin is the technique whereby the botanicals never come into direct contact with spirit in its liquid form. Instead, the botanicals are placed in baskets in the still at specific heights.

As the distilled vapour rises through the still, it passes through the various herbs and spices, which impart their aromas. This way, the botanicals are essentially steamed rather than steeped. Consequently, the condescend spirit features a much more subtle and refined flavour.

Finally, some distilleries may even use a combination of both techniques in order to produce their distinctive flavour. For instance, Hendrick’s Gin will distil two separate batches using each technique, which are then combined into a final blend.

Whatever the chosen approach, the result is a strong spirit of typically no less than 70% ABV. This is then diluted only with water to the desired level.

Typical Alcohol Volume Percentage

Interestingly, different varieties of gin have their own legal requirements. In order to earn their titles, distilled and London gin must consist of a minimum 37.5% ABV. Meanwhile, the USA defines gin as a liquor produced by distillation with at least 40% ABV.

As a result, gin will commonly be around 40% ABV and occasionally slightly higher depending on its type or style.

Different Types & Varieties Of Gin

As you may have gathered from its history detailed above, there are many varieties of gin that exist today. Although some are indeed rare and may not always fit under gin’s various legal definitions, they have their own traditions that are worth mentioning.

London Dry Gin

Gordon's London Dry GinLondon Dry gin is undoubtedly the most popular variety of gin. According to regulations, its predominant flavour must be juniper. However, brands may have varying flavours by using different accompanying ingredients.

Furthermore, it’s produced exclusively by re-distilling ethanol of agricultural origin, which results in a spirit of at least 70% ABV . However, it may be distilled multiple times if the blender chooses.

No more than 0.1 grams of sugars per litre may be added for sweetening, which is how it has earned its name in contrast to Old Tom gin described below. Similarly, London Dry gin may not feature any additional ingredients including colourants other than water.

Plymouth Gin

First launched by the Plymouth distillery in 1793, this variety of gin is indeed technically very similar to London Dry. However, it focuses less on the juniper in favour of an unctuous blend of roots.

As a result, its flavour profile is dominated by earth and citrus while the juniper notes are quite subtle.

Plymouth distillery’s exclusivity with the term was protected with a special status for centuries. However, it relinquished this right in 2014 to allow others to employ it given the renewed interest.

Navy Strength Gin

Despite gin’s association with the navy, the term is ironically quite recent. In fact, it was introduced by Plymouth distillery in 1993. Nevertheless, it does have historical origins.

As there were no ways of testing alcohol strength before the 19th Century, the Royal Navy would mix the spirit with gunpowder and try to set it alight. If it didn’t catch fire, the Navy wouldn’t purchase it out of fear of being being conned.

Years later, this would be discovered to be precisely 57% ABV and the Navy continued purchasing it out of tradition. Today, distilleries will often use this term to describe stronger than average gins, which are between the mid-forties and mid-fifties..

They’re a preferred choice among bartenders who believe that the botanical flavours are particularly prominent even when mixed down.

Barrel Aged Gin

A relatively recent practice, some distilleries have turned to ageing gin in casks to produce a more mature and woodier flavour. However, rather than essentially becoming akin to whisky, the result is a darker, oak-infused gin with a greater botanical presence.

Dutch Gin

A contemporary term used to refer to jenever, gin’s aforementioned predecessor, which is still produced today.

The key difference between gin and jenever is that the latter will use malted grain rather than cereal grains. As a result, it’s darker with a lighter body and greater botanical flavour profile.

Learn more about it with our dedicated jenever guide.

Old Tom Gin

London Dry gin’s forerunner, Old Tom was particularly popular during the 18th Century. Although it faded into obscurity by the 20th Century, the renewed interest in gin has given it something of a renaissance.

A product of the gin craze, it was heavily sweetened to mask its foul flavour. Today, Old Tom is often flavoured using honey or sugar with an increased use of sweeter herbs and spices.

Nevertheless, the contemporary version is not objectively sweet and only slightly more than London dry. In fact, the result is very similar with the typical juniper flavour profile.

Contemporary & International Gin

Sheringham Distillery Seaside Gin

Sheringham Distillery Seaside Gin

The renewed interest in gin has led to a great number of craft-style independent distilleries producing their own unique concoctions. Contemporary distillers free themselves from the confines of regulatory traditions, which allows them to experiment with different botanical ingredients and grains.

Sometimes these styles are referred to as “contemporary” or “international” with “New American Style Gin” also being used occasionally. However, not all contemporary gin comes from the USA with many fascinating concoctions being produced throughout Europe and around the world!

As the 21st-Century Gin Boom has often been credited to Hendrick’s Gin, many brands are seeking unusual and original flavours. While some will pursue alternative techniques such as vacuum distillation, others will concentrate on exotic combinations of ingredients.

Conversely, the most significant contemporary gins have used their own local herbs and spices as way of expressing their cultural identities. Consequently, the new trend for gin has produced some exciting and unique blends that have even inspired cocktails that showcase their flavours.

How To Serve & Drink Gin

Gin With Orange Slide & BerriesFirstly, we often highlight in most of our spirit and whisky tasting guides that there’s no wrong or right way to enjoy your favourite libations. In fact, we would encourage you to experiment and try new ways of experiencing any type of beverage.

As far as gin is concerned, it was rarely sampled neat until recently. However, this is starting to change thanks to some of the complex contemporary gins that are currently being released. For instance, barrel-aged gin can be enjoy much like a whisky or rum.

Classic Gin Martini CocktailFurthermore, neat gin can be tasted at different temperatures in order to explore both its characteristics. At lower temperatures, the texture becomes quite unctuous. Meanwhile, warmer gin will reveal its more subtle aromas.

Otherwise, gin has traditionally been a celebrated base for many cocktails. In order for the gin to express its personality, it can be mixed with a neutral spirit like vermouth.

However, gin is incredibly versatile and can be mixed with a great variety of accompanying sodas and spirits as well as herbs and spices. In fact, we’ve already noted how some cocktails are actually designed for specific varieties or brands of gin.

Given the countless variety of gins with their own unique identities, they offer a plethora of cocktail opportunities. When ordering or mixing your own, you can enjoy finding ways to complement or contrast their flavours.

You can achieve this either with accompanying spirits, sodas, and cordials as well as an assortment of herbs, spices, and fruit.

Popular Gin Cocktail Recipes

Hendrick's Gin CocktailWe could easily compare the art of mixology with cooking or mixing clothing patterns. As far as creating cocktails is concerned, the objective is usually to create a rich tableau of flavour with contrasting and completing notes. Alternatively, a cocktail may endeavour to extend, focus on or showcase a particular aroma.

We’ve already mentioned the classic G&T as well as the benefits of a gin martini. Otherwise, here is a selection of other cocktails that we recommend you try at some point:


Negroni Cocktail

A cocktail that is experiencing something of a trend, the Negroni is composed vermouth, Campari, and gin, which is garnished with an orange slice. Overall, the gin acts like a base to help marry the Campari’s bitterness and the vermouth’s sweetness.


A summer martini alternative where the gin is mixed with vermouth, lime, Monin syrup, and lime cordial. Just enough syrup should be used to counteract the lime’s sourness.


Often referred to as the gin-style Mojito, the Southside features all the classic ingredients but with gin instead of white rum.

Aviation Cocktail

A throwback to the Roaring Twenties, an Aviation consists of gin, Maraschino liqueur, crème de violette, and freshly-squeezed lemon juice. The ingredients are shaken with ice and then served with a brandied cherry as garnish.


A herbal cocktail best suited to contemporary gin, the Martinez borrows the orange zest and Maraschino liqueur from the Aviation. However, the addition of vermouth with Angostura and orange bitters makes it an entirely original concoction.

Similar Drinks & Gin Substitutes

Vodka With SpratsThere are a number of reasons why you may seek alternatives to gin. For instance, you may have an allergy to juniper or you’re just not fond of the taste.

Firstly, we’ve already mentioned that vodka is chemically similar to gin. Indeed, it can act as an appropriate substitute base to a gin cocktail. However, it must be said that vodka will unlikely feature a flavour profile that contributes to the cocktail’s characteristics.

That said, there are some excellent infused Polish vodkas that can offer an alternative aroma to the overall experience.

Otherwise, we might instead suggest Scandinavian Akvavit instead. Rather than being re-distilled, Akvavit is simply flavoured with similar herbs and spices like gin without the use of juniper.

Typically, Akvavit consists of a dominant aroma note derived from herbs such as caraway, cardamon, cumin, and fennel. As a result, it will lend its distinctive flavours to your cocktail of choice.

What Are The Benefits Of Drinking Gin?

Beefeater Distillery

Beefeater Distillery

Firstly, it’s important that we clearly state that no alcoholic beverage is healthy when consumed in excess! In fact, only moderate use may have any benefits at all and those are sometimes very slight.

Nevertheless, we already explained how gin was a medicine before it was enjoyed in your Negroni. In fact, it was even only sold through pharmacies for many years.

Indeed, juniper is a natural antioxidant with anti-microbial and anti-fungal properties. As such, its oils can help alleviate coughs and soothe sour throats when blended with other botanical ingredients such as ginger.

Gin With Orange Slide & Berries

Similarly, the juniper berry is a diuretic. As a result, it reduces water retention, which helps flushing out bacteria and toxins if you have something like liver disease or a urinary tract infection.

Furthermore, its a well-known digestif thanks to its ability to encourage stomach acid production, which helps after high-sodium meals.

Finally, gin is also an anti-inflammatory and can help conditions like arthritis. An old home remedy involves taking gin-soaked raisins to soothe discomfort.

Gluten, Carbs, & Calories In Gin

Gin Cocktail AssortmentSome will argue that the juniper’s antioxidants will actually boost your metabolism. However, we’re somewhat doubtful that a shot of gin provides a sufficient dose to have any effect. Nevertheless, it is a very light spirit and a single shot only contains 97 calories and no carbohydrates.

Although gin is made from gluten grains, the distillation process should make it safe for those with a sensitivity to proteins. Nevertheless, some people with celiac disease may have an adverse reaction to it.

Furthermore, it greatly depends on the variety of gin and its ingredients. If the spirit was distilled more times than the average gin, it may have removed sufficient impurities to make it safe. However, some traces may still be present.

Otherwise, you could opt for a gin that has been produced using non-gluten grains such as Cold River Gin by Maine Distilleries.

Finally, bear in mind that all the information above only takes neat gin into account. If you begin mixing it, it may begin to lose its benefits!

Where To Buy Gin?

Even before the Gin Boom, it was one of the most common spirits that you could find in just about any convenience store or supermarket. However, despite its surge in popularity, most places will often sell the most basic varieties.

However, if you’re looking for high-quality yet affordable gin to enjoy neat or in a cocktail, we would recommend specialist merchants. Nevertheless, you may have better luck buying more enigmatic or premium gin online.

When buying liquor online, we’ve had good experiences with Drizly and would recommend their quick delivery services if you’re in a hurry. Thanks to their partnering local shops, they offer a rich selection of some of our favourite brands.

However, they’re a tad expensive so if you’ve got more time of your hands, we also regularly use Reserve Bar, which is usually somewhat cheaper. Despite their lower prices, their selection is just a slightly limited.

Pricing: How Much Does Gin Cost?

Although there are many exotic and premium gins available, their prices remain remarkably competitive!

Indeed, cheaper gins will probably cost you an average of around $15 to $20 depending on where you leave. Meanwhile, better quality options will rarely set you back more than $40 unless it has been barrel-aged.

Top 10 Best Gin Brands

As mentioned above, we will now cover the top 10 best gin brands that you can buy online:

  1. Hendrick’s Gin [Best Value Gin]
  2. Beefeater [Best London Dry Gin]
  3. Citadelle Gin [Best French Gin]
  4. Gin Lane 1751 [Best Old Tom Gin]
  5. Bombay Sapphire East [Vapour Distilled]
  6. Plymouth Gin [Best Navy Strength Gin]
  7. Dorothy Parker [Best American Gin]
  8. Citadelle Réserve [Best Barrel-Aged Gin]
  9. Nikka Coffey [Best Japanese Gin]
  10. Malfy Gin Con Limone [Best Citrus Gin]

Scroll down to see them all or jump ahead using the links above.

1. Hendrick’s Gin [Best Value Gin]

Hendrick's Gin Martinez Cocktail
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Launched in 1999, Hendrick’s Gin is produced by William Grant & Sons. Indeed, Hendrick’s Gin is among our favourites thanks to its unique botanical blend of 11 herbs and spices including lemon peel, chamomile, and caraway seeds.

Master Distiller Lesley Gracie was inspired by quintessentially English imagery of rose gardens and cucumber sandwiches to create the first concoction. As a result, Hendrick’s original marketing and distillation techniques are largely credited to the recent gin boom by renewing interest in the spirit.

2. Beefeater [Best London Dry Gin]

Beefeater London Dry Gin
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A celebrated classic and exemplary London Dry Gin, Beefeater has been in production since 1863. Although it was acquired from the Borough family in 1987, the brand continues to use their original formula.

Featuring a rich selection of botanicals that include lemon peel, coriander seed, almonds, Seville orange peel, orris root, liquorice, and angelica, it’s no wonder that Beefeater claims to be the world’s most awarded gin.

Today, Beefeater Gin is owned by Pernod Ricard, which has developed the distillery to offer a visitor’s centre and guided tours. Despite its modernisation, the brand hasn’t lost sight of its roots and produces what we believe is the best value London Dry gin on the market.

3. Citadelle Gin [Best French Gin]

Citadelle French Gin
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In the Cognac region of Charente, the Appellation d’Origine Contrôlée (AOC) enforced strict regulations that prevented the use of the pot stills for seven months of the year.

After years of negotiations, Maison Ferrand’s Alexandre Gabriel obtained the unprecedented authorisation to use their stills to make gin. Therefore, Citadelle was born in 1996 and produced gin between April and October outside of the cognac season.

Furthermore, their distillation process is unique and was even patented in 2018. Rather than adopt existing models, the distillery sought a progressive infusion method in order to capture the unique flavour of no less than 18 botanicals.

Finally, the French “château” philosophy has motivated Citadelle grow its own juniper. This is actually a relatively recent venture and the first trees were planted on the ground’s of Maison Ferrand’s Château de Bonbonnet in 2017.

4. Gin Lane 1751 [Best Old Tom Gin]

Gin Lane 1751 Old Tom Gin
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Gin Lane 1751 was founded by drinks industry veterans and members of the Bloomsbury Club. Their objective was to recreate historically accurate traditional London gins of the Victorian era.

As described above, Old Tom was a precursor to London Dry gin that faded into obscurity by the 20th Century. Thanks to the Gin Boom of recent years, Old Tom has started to return.

A smooth an very enjoyable variety, Gin Lane 1751’s Old Tom is an excellent specimen. With the presence of refined sugar and a larger quantity of star anise, the blend is balanced and full in flavour without being overly sweet.

5. Bombay Sapphire East [Vapour Distilled]

Bombay Sapphire East Gin
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Like Beefeater, Bombay Sapphire is a renowned gin brand. However, it’s much younger and was only introduced in 1986 before the contemporary Gin Boom. Nevertheless, it’s often credited to gin’s brief renaissance during the late 1980s and early ’90s.

We’re particularly fond of the relatively new East blend that was released a few years ago. Like the original Bombay Sapphire, it features a rich selection of botanicals that impart their flavours through vapour infusion.

However, the East blend also boasts Thai lemongrass and black peppercorns from Vietnam. The result is a more exotic and bracing flavour, that goes well with refreshing cocktails.

6. Plymouth Gin [Best Navy Strength Gin]

Plymouth Navy Strength Gin
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We’ve already explored Plymouth Distillery’s historical relationship with the British Navy. Therefore, it should be no surprise that their recent Navy Strength gin release should be featured among our favourites.

An excellent choice for mixing, Plymouth Navy Strength can take a lot of punishment without losing its edge. An excellent alternative to London Dry gins, it offers a more balanced and subtle character with any cocktail.

7. Dorothy Parker [Best American Gin]

Dorothy Parker Gin
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We were indeed thrilled to discover Dorothy Parker gin from the New York Distilling Company in Brooklyn. A versatile American gin, it pays homage to classic gin while providing a contemporary twist.

Dorothy Parker features a heady blast of juniper but is packed with a variety of botanicals. Cinnamon and cardamom play significant roles while elderberry and citrus provide a refreshing finish.

8. Citadelle Réserve [Best Barrel-Aged Gin]

Citadelle Réserve Barrel Aged Gin
  • Country of Origin: France
  • Distillery: Maison Ferrand
  • Region: Ars, Charente
  • Age: 5 Months
  • Casking: Acacia, Mulberry, Cherry, Chestnut, French Oak
  • ABV: 44%
  • Pricing:
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Barrel ageing gin is a somewhat unique and original experience that borrows from the art of whisky blending with an added twist. Today, there are a variety of brands that have reintroduced the practice. However, Citadelle was arguably the first to bring it into the 21st Century.

Starting as a family experiment in 2008, Alexandre Gabriel sought to create a new and exciting flavour profile that was previously unknown in the gin industry. To perfect his recipe, he added three new botanicals: yuzu, genepi, and bleuet (cornflower).

The resulting spirit is then aged for only five months in a variety of wood barrels, which include Acacia, Mulberry, Cherry, Chestnut and French Oak. Once it has aged, it is then carefully blended into an eight-foot, egg-shaped wooden vat.

What’s unique about this final casking is that the giant vat exploits the natural convection to improve the marrying of flavours. Currently, Citadelle is the only French house to employ this technique, which results in a herbaceous and zesty gin with notes of tobacco and green tea.

9. Nikka Coffey [Best Japanese Gin]

Nikka Coffey Gin
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Named after Nikka’s Coffey stills in their younger Miyagikyo Distillery that was built in 1967, the gin uses the continuous still method in order to provide more grain flavour.

Nikka’s gin features 11 botanicals such as Yuzu, Kabosu, Amanatsu and Shequasar, which each provide an original expression of Japan’s gastronomical culture that complement traditional gin ingredients.

Consequently, the gin features a surprisingly fruit-forward character with notes of apples and tangy Japanese citrus. If you’re fond of Nikka’s whisky, then their gin is well worth trying.

10. Malfy Gin Con Limone [Best Citrus Gin]

Malfry Gin Con Limone
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Torini Distillati is a family-owned distillery that was founded in 1906. Today, it is run by Carlos Vergnano with his wife, Piera, as well as thie children Rita and Valter. Meanwhile, their master distillers are Beppe Ronco and Denis Muni.

Contrary to popular belief as we outlined in this guide, Malfy claims that Italian monks had been distilling juniper-based medicinal spirits as far back as 1050. Therefore, they assert that Italy is its country of origin as opposed to Holland.

Whatever the case, their gin is nothing short of magnificent. We’re particularly fond of their one-of-a-kind gin “Con Limone”, which is distilled with Italian juniper and Sfusato lemon peels from the Amalfi coast. The result is a rich and zesty palate with accompanying notes of anise and coriander.

If you’re looking to craft a summery G&T, this would likely be our first pick!

What Next?

Now that you have learned all about gin, why don’t you check out some of our related spirit guides?

Gin Guide
Reviewed by Mark K., on .
"Never have I read a guide so detailed! This is really fantastic. Learned a lot about gin today! Now to crack open a bottle and enjoy a G and T!"
Rating: 5.0 ★★★★★


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