This product provides a bright and sweet real orange flavor profile. Its versatility makes it highly useful and desirable in cocktails, and it complements a wide variety of base spirits. It's famously used in classic cocktails like the Mai Tai, Cosmo, and Margarita. This is a must have!
Coffee liqueurs are the moment right now! They're a great way to add the coffee flavor profile to cocktails with added sweetness and reduced acidity. They offer both the flavor and aroma of coffee, cacao, and vanilla. Known for being used in cocktails like the Espresso Martini, White Russian, and Espresso Martiki.
A product made from wild cherries that lends a bitter marzipan note and alluring complexity to a variety of cocktails. A dry liqueur compared to others so it's not as sweet. Used in cocktails like the Hemingway Daiquiri, The Martinez, and The Aviation.
Besides its beautiful red color, this liqueur adds intensely complex bitter orange character to your cocktails. You can find notes like cherry, cinnamon, and cinchona bark in this unique powerhouse. Used in cocktails like the Negroni, Jungle Bird, and Boulevardier.
Perfect for adding an elegant floral note to your cocktail. It also offers subtle notes of passion fruit and pear without a trace of bitterness, and plays nicely with a wide variety of ingredients. Used in cocktails like the French Gimlet, Elderflower Highball, and The Right Stuff.
This is a staple tiki liqueur. Falernum is a complex and exotic liqueur that packs in flavors like clove, lime, and almond. This is a fun category to explore, since each maker emphasizes different characteristics of the style. Used in cocktails like the Zombie, Saturn, and Spiced Mai Tai.
Campari's lighter, less bitter, and sweeter-tasting little cousin. It has notes of cinchona bark and gentian root. An arguably safer option for newbies when compared with Campari since it's less bitter and has a lower abv. Used in cocktails like the Aperol Spritz, Riviera Spritz, and Paper Plane Cocktail.
An intensely herbal and slightly bitter liqueur made by monks in France using a very old, highly guarded secret recipe that's thought to include over 130 ingredients. It's very botanical and works well with a variety of ingredients. Used in cocktails like the Lucky Day, Green Eyes Gin, and Champs-Elysees. There is currently a shortage of Chartreuse in the world, so if you can get your hands on a bottle, buy it!
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