Sexy Bitters KSR Munich

Klaus St. Rainer is the Barkeeper of the famous Munich Cocktail bar "Goldene Bar". He is as well the developer of the cocktail Bitter "Sexy Bitters". This Bitter reminds in taste and smell of Christmas. Amongst others the following botanicals are used: Cinnamon, clove, orange peel and tonka beans. The alcoholic base is a 170 proof Gin which is reduced to an alcoholic strength of 45% after maceration.
SKU: 1423

Availability: In stock

€14.90
Incl. 19% Tax
incl. Shipping Cost
Equals €149.00 per 1 Liter

Delivery Time: Country specific

Description

Klaus St. Rainer is the Barkeeper of the famous Munich Cocktail bar "Goldene Bar". He is as well the developer of the cocktail Bitter "Sexy Bitters". He gave his Bitter this straight-forward name, as this association came to his mind, when he smelled at the macerate: "Wow, sexy!". We can confirm, this Bitter is temptating but its smell and taste reminds us more of Christmas. This is no suprise when you look at the list of botanicals used. Amongst others are cinnamon, clove, orange peel and tonka beans. The alcoholic base is a 170 proof Gin which is reduced to an alcoholic strength of 45% after maceration. As this Bitter is very special we recommend it more to experienced Gin & Tonic drinkers, who love to drink their Gin as well as a cocktail. Sexy Bitters is for example the perfect ingredient for a Pink Gin. Here is the recipe:

> 4cl London Dry Gin (e.g. OMG)

> 3 Dashes Sexy Bitters

Put all ingredients together with some ice cubes into a mixing glass (you can also use a regular tall glass). Stir several times and strain it into a martini glass. You can decorate it with a maraschino cherry or lemon zest.

 

Where did the Pink Gin get his name from?

It is no secret, that Gin was a favorite of the British Royal Navy. It was often used as a mixer to make healthy ingredients more palatable. In the case of "Pink Gin" the spirit was mixed with Angostura which gave the drink a pinkish-orange color. It was served against stomach upsets. Back home, the British Royal Navy then brought the idea for the drink to bars. By the 1870s, Gin was becoming increasingly popular and many of the finer establishments in England were serving Pink Gin.

Additional Info

Additional Info

Country of Origin: Germany
Alcohol: 40%
Content (l): 0.1
Tasting Notes: Reminds of christmas spices
Color: Brown-yellow
Contains Colorings: No

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