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Austrian Gin

When it comes to the world of spirits, Austria might not be the first country that comes to mind for gin. Traditionally known for its wines and schnapps, Austria has, in recent years, started to make its mark in the gin industry, integrating its lush alpine heritage into each bottle.

Austria's natural resources play a pivotal role in this gin revolution. The country's diverse landscape, ranging from verdant valleys to snow-capped mountains, offers a rich botanical playground. Local distillers often forage these landscapes for unique ingredients, ensuring a distinctly Austrian flavour profile. Ingredients like alpine rose, spruce tips, and mountain pine give Austrian gin a freshness reminiscent of a crisp mountain morning.

One of the most renowned names to emerge from the Austrian gin scene is Freihof 1885. Their gin, boasting a harmonious blend of juniper with local herbs and fruits, showcases the mastery of traditional distillation techniques coupled with modern innovation.

Another notable mention is Reisetbauer, a distillery that has its roots in fruit brandy production. The transition to gin was a natural progression, and today, their Blue Gin is celebrated for its meticulous craftsmanship and balanced flavours.

The Austrian approach to gin, much like their approach to other spirits, revolves around authenticity. There's a reverence for nature and tradition, but also a willingness to experiment. This duality has resulted in gins that can stand tall alongside more established names in the industry.

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