Whisky "Singleton" of Dufftown 15 Years Old, 0.7 L
- Barrel aging:
The taste of whiskey has a smooth texture, sweet notes of toffee and fruit, soft nutty undertones. The finish is long, smooth, dry, with spicy nuances.
Pleasant, soft, rich aroma of whiskey filled with tones of sweet fruits, nuts and citrus. In combination with water are shown notes of spices.
Whiskey used as digestives in pure form or with water in combination with a cigar.
Singleton 15 Year Old - Classic whiskey from Speyside malt produced by Dufftown. Originally it was manufactured only for shops Duty Free. Today, thanks to the expansion of the market, we can enjoy a rich, smooth taste of whiskey Singleton 15 YO with beautiful sweet and spicy tones. Whiskey is the product of a traditional slow distillation using pure water from Highlandman John's Well. Maturation for 15 years in a unique combination of drums from the European and American oak gives whiskey "Singleton" smooth, rounded, very attractive taste.
In the last century malt whiskey under the brand name "Singleton" is made on Auchroisk Distillery. This distillery, whose name translates from the Gaelic "red ford across the stream," was created in 1974. Distillery was licensed to the company Justerini & Brooks, who also owned distillery Glen Spey, Knockando and Strathmill. Auchroisk Distillery, beverages which have won many awards, is famous for its water source - Dorie's Well (Well Dory), which is called a "gold mine", "undeniably sweet, crystal clear, soft water". In 2001 Auchroisk ceased to produce whiskey "Singleton". Currently, its production is restored to the distillery Dufftown.
Dufftown distillery with a production capacity of more than 4 million liters per year, is the largest distillery, which has no analogues in the world. The factory was founded in 1896 by Peter McKenzie, in collaboration with Richard Stekpoulom and John Simon. Peter McKenzie bought his partners in 1898 and moved to Edinburgh, changing the company name to P Mackenzie Distillers. For some time, the company prospered, but successfully won the US market, has suffered from a crushing blow from Prohibition. Mackenzie son was forced in 1933 to sell Dufftown famous blender Arthur Bell. After a period of 1941-1947 years, when the plant was mothballed, Dufftown resumed production, thriving to this day. Since the early 1970s, the plant was expanded twice, bringing the total number of frames to six.