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Old August 8th, 2010, 02:09 PM   #21
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Some lovely stuff there.
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Old February 7th, 2011, 04:58 PM   #22
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Old February 8th, 2011, 12:13 AM   #23
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Old February 22nd, 2011, 10:58 PM   #24
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I recently bought a bottle of Dee dram online not for drink, but i would say Dalmore make the best whisky. Dalmore - http://www.thedalmore.com/

Whisky to aid salmon conservation on Scottish rivers


Fisheries managers on four Scottish rivers have launched their own whiskies to help pay for salmon conservation measures.

A trial batch of Dee Dram in Aberdeenshire raised £35,000 last year.

That has now been made a permanent whisky, with similar drams being created for the Spey, Tay and Tweed.

Thousands of bottles of the whiskies are being produced by The Dalmore Distillery, in Alness, Ross-shire, and they will sell for about £40 a bottle.

Managers at the Dee Salmon Fisheries Board said there are many miles of tributaries which need to be unblocked, and the money being raised will help.

They have started work such as removing dams and obstructions.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotlan...tland-12217654
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Old March 13th, 2011, 11:19 PM   #25
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Just bought a bottle of Royal Lochnagar and after my 4th glass I'm starting to like it.
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Old June 20th, 2011, 02:27 PM   #26
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The £123,000 dram


Distillery bosses could have struck black gold with this dram for the super rich.

Paisley-based Chivas Regal hopes to bank millions of pounds with the global sale of an exclusive blend of whisky in black porcelain flagons decorated with diamonds and gold.

Each hand-crafted 1litre flagon will cost more than £123,000. And with just 21 being put on the market, Chivas chiefs will ring up sales of more than £2.5m if each one is snapped up.

The specially crafted Royal Salute Tribute to Honour has been produced to pay homage to the oldest crown jewels of the British Isles – The Honours of Scotland – and will be among the most expensive whiskies in the world.

Better known as the Scottish crown jewels, The Honours comprise the Crown of Scotland which James V had reshaped in 1540, the Sceptre of Scotland which was gifted by Pope Alexander VI to King James IV in 1494 and the Sword of State of Scotland which was also given as a gift to King James IV by Pope Julius II in 1507.

These items were used at the coronations of Mary Queen of Scots, James VI and Charles I. They were last used at a coronation for Charles II in 1651.

Distillery bosses have crafted their Tribute to Honour from a secret number of blends of the rarest whisky. Each blend has been allowed to mature for at least 45 years while the oldest is said to be “significantly older.”

The uniqueness of the amber nectar is complemented by its hand-cast black porcelain flagon container.

Craftsmen at Garrard, the world’s oldest jeweller to royalty, have embedded the bottle with 413 white and black diamonds and some form the shape of the Sword of State.

Set in gold and silver, 22 carat gemstones adorn the flagon’s front and decorative collar while golden lions sit either side of a diamond encrusted sword.

Just one man has tasted Tribute to Honour … its creator and Royal Salute master blender Colin Scott.

He said the selected blend had “acquired a rich intensity and deep concentration of sumptuous characters … an opulent and rarest of blends.”

Most of the special blend is expected to be sold in Aisia.
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Old June 20th, 2011, 11:52 PM   #27
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Whyte and Mackay whiskey advertising on a global scale,

F1 team Force India is owned by Indian tycoon Vijay Malya, who happens to own Whyte and Mackay amongst (many) other alcohol companies.


Photo:http://adamcooperf1.files.wordpress....02/vjm04-b.jpg
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Old July 26th, 2011, 11:00 AM   #28
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Strathclyde University has test for fake Scotch whisky

BBC News 25th July 2011


A new method for detecting bootleg Scotch whisky could help safeguard one of the country's most important industries, it has been claimed.

The technique, developed at Strathclyde University in Glasgow, examines ethanol concentration in undiluted samples and the residue of dried whisky.

Unlike other methods, it does not involve expensive lab-based analysis.

The new method compares whisky samples to determine if they are what it says on the label or an imitation brand.

The research was led by Professor David Littlejohn from the university's department of pure and applied chemistry.

Prof Littlejohn's team analysed 17 samples of blended whisky.

The levels of ethanol and colourant led them to identify correctly the eight authentic and nine counterfeit samples.

Prof Littlejohn said: "The whisky industry has tools at its disposal for telling authentic and counterfeit whisky brands apart but many of them involve lab-based analysis, which isn't always the most convenient system if a sample needs to be identified quickly.

"There's a growing need for methods that can provide simpler and faster identification and we have developed a system which could be adapted for devices to use on site, without the need to return samples to a lab.

"It could be of great benefit to an industry which is hugely important to the economy."

Financial support for the project was provided by the Scottish Funding Council, Fibre Photonics Ltd and WestCHEM, a joint research school formed by the Universities of Strathclyde and Glasgow.

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Old October 5th, 2011, 09:22 PM   #29
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Scottish distillery orders GE gas engine


Scottish distilling icon William Grant & Sons has ordered a GE combined heat and power Jenbacher J620 gas engine to its Girvan distillery in Scotland.
The J620 will create 3MW of additional power while reusing CO2 typically emitted as waste during the manufacturing process, GE said.

The turbine will be operational early next year and will reuse the whisky wastewater to power the facility.

The gas engine will be the fourth Jenbacher engine onsite after GE deliver it this fall.

WG&S Girvan site leader Conn Lynch said: “The addition of the J620 also qualifies this site for Renewable Obligation Certificates, once again adding to our extensive green credentials.”

The company said it has already installed three J420 Jenbacher gas engines at the plant which have a total 7MW generation.

GE president for gas engines Rafael Santana said: “GE’s flex fuel gas engine solutions give our customers the ability to utilize naturally occurring and local resources to generate power while significantly reducing their environmental impact.”

http://renews.biz/story.php?page_id=72&news_id=777
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Old December 30th, 2011, 11:36 PM   #30
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A tour of the world - in whisky


It's been a good year for scotch, but Scottish distillers can't rest on their laurels - they have serious competition from some far-flung places




There's never a more fitting time to think about whisky than when the new year is marching up the garden path, and for most people whisky means scotch. But while exports from Scotland have broken records in 2011 (the equivalent of 570m bottles waved a tearful farewell at the docks in the first half of the year alone and there's even been talk of a possible shortage as a result) the industry can't afford to be complacent.

While there's plenty of financial motivation for unscrupulous distillers to attempt to pass off substandard spirits as scotch, it's the whiskies produced around the world in the style of scotch, yet which don't claim to be scotch, that ought to keep the industry on its toes.

Well, imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, and there's a whole cadre of carefully crafted drams from the furthest reaches of Asia to Scotland's very doorstep that are only too happy to trumpet their true origins. The co-writer of the excellent Whisky for Everyone website Matt Chambers kindly agreed to meet me at The Albannach whisky bar on Trafalgar Square for a taste tour of the whisky distilling world to see how these interlopers match up.

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Old February 8th, 2012, 06:18 PM   #31
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Whisky supports more than 10,000 workers, SWA reports





The whisky industry in Scotland provides direct employment for more than 10,000 people, according to a new report.


The Scotch Whisky Association (SWA) said its study also suggested that distilleries and bottling plants "underpinned" many communities.

Called The jobs...the people, the report includes 22 case studies of employees across Scotland.

In December, the SWA said exports rose in the first nine months of 2011.

Chief executive Gavin Hewitt said the new report showed that the industry provided thousands of highly-skilled jobs.

"Our report illustrates well the dedication of our employees, many of whom spend their entire career producing Scotch whisky," he said.

"The report also shows how the Scotch whisky industry is an integral part of many communities across the country."

The SWA reported in December that exports soared over the first nine months of last year, with the valuation of shipments rising by 23% on the same period last year.

The value reached nearly £3bn, with the industry pulling in £125 every second.

Exports to Brazil were up nearly 50%, reaching almost 10 million litres of pure alcohol, according the Scotch Whisky Association (SWA).

The city of Recife in Brazil is believed to have the highest per capita consumption of whisky in the world.

The value of exports to the USA remained the highest of any country, at £430m.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotlan...lands-16952555
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Old February 22nd, 2012, 02:00 AM   #32
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Chivas mulls new distillery after whisky exports surge

The Scotsman 22nd February 2012


SCOTLAND’s second-biggest whisky producer is considering building a further distillery as drinkers in emerging economies continue to develop their taste for Scotch.

French drinks giant Pernod Ricard, which owns Chivas Brothers, yesterday said it is looking for emerging markets to account for 50 per cent of group sales in the next few years following last week’s bumper interim results.

News of the possible new distillery from Pernod comes less than a fortnight after rival Diageo, Scotland’s biggest whisky maker, said it was also mulling plans for a further site, just two years after opening a £40 million plant at Roseisle, in Moray.

Christian Porta, chairman and chief executive of Chivas Brothers, said the group was also well-advanced in its plans to bring its Glen Keith distillery back into production in 2013 on the back of the continued robust performance of the sector.

“We are almost there in reopening all our distilleries, with Glen Keith early next year,” Porta said. “If we believe the Scotch industry will continue to grow, we will consider opening a new distillery.”

Glen Keith in Speyside was established on the site of a corn mill in 1957 by Chivas Brothers, which also owned the adjacent Strathisla distillery. Glen Keith was mothballed in 2000.

But Scotch exports have boomed in recent years. At last week’s results, the company revealed that half-year sales of Glenlivet rose 19 per cent, while the eponymous Chivas Regal brand was up 13 per cent.

On the back of this expansion, Chivas Brothers reopened the Allt a’Bhainne distillery in 2005, expanded Glenburgie’s production by 50 per cent in 2006, reopened Braeval in 2009 and increased Glenlivet production by 75 per cent in 2010.

Porta said the group had doubled its production for blended whisky via such moves and the reopening of Glen Keith would further increase distillery capacity by up to 15 per cent.

The march of Scotch has been particularly strong in emerging markets, helping Pernod to a 18 per cent jump in sales in Asia in the first half of its trading year.

However, Pierre Pringuet, Pernod’s chief executive, said emerging markets now also embraced the likes of Russia, Poland, Turkey, Ukraine, as well as Africa and Latin America.

Pernod has 39 per cent of its sales in emerging markets, which have been unscathed by the eurozone financial crisis. Pringuet said that, at current growth rates, it was feasible to have 50 per cent of its sales in emerging markets “in the next to or three years”.

He added that the increase would be achieved through organic growth and bolt on acquisitions.

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Old February 25th, 2012, 05:59 PM   #33
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I have discovered the counting house in glasgow has more than eighty single malts so when I can I have a wee selection from aberlour to tamdhu there are many fine whiskies and I like to think I'm supporting a very important industry whilst I'm enjoying one of the finer things of life.
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Old March 27th, 2012, 01:21 PM   #34
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Highland Council recommends distillery approval

Urban Realm 26th March 2012

A new distillery and visitor centre by the Glenmore River, Lochaber, is being recommended for approval by Highland Council.

Adelphi Distillery has enlisted Organic Architects LLP to design the structure, located on a former sheep pen.

It will be just 1.5 miles west of Adelphi’s headquarters at Glenborrodale Castle the distillery would be the most westerly in mainland Scotland and powered by its own wood chip fuelled biomass plant.

Author Alexander McCall Smith, a proponent of the scheme, said: “I very much hope that this extremely important project will soon be able to be realised. The contribution that premium malt whisky makes to the Scottish economy is immense. Distilleries are of great benefit to the local community and to Scotland as a whole in so many ways.

“It is very exciting to have the prospect of another good distillery in this part of the country – the benefits to tourism are obvious and we should also bear in mind that malt whisky is going to become increasingly in demand in the future. It would be wonderful if this project could start soon. I personally look forward to it with eager anticipation.”

Some objectors claim that the site is inappropriate for such development however, pointing out that the single track access road is inadequate for coach tours.

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Old April 10th, 2012, 01:24 PM   #35
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Whisky in space.

BBC

Quote:
Space station used for Ardbeg distillery experiments

An island distillery has taken to space in a bid to discover the taste of the future.

Experiments using malt from the Ardbeg distillery on Islay are being carried out on the International Space Station to see how it matures without gravity.

Compounds of unmatured malt were sent to the station in an unmanned cargo spacecraft in October last year, along with particles of charred oak.

Scientists want to understand how they interact at close to zero gravity.

NanoRacks LLC, the US company behind the research, has said understanding the influence of gravity could help a number of industries, including the whisky industry, to develop new products in the future.

The experiment, unveiled at the Edinburgh International Science Centre, will last for at least two years.

The molecules are tiny parts of the two substances known as terpenes - a set of chemicals which are often aromatic and flavour-active.

The Ardbeg Distillery has been producing whisky for more than 300 years It is believed the experiment is the first time anyone has ever studied terpenes and other molecules in near-zero gravity.

The researchers are also measuring the molecules' interaction at normal gravity on Earth so they can compare the way the particles mature.

Michael Johnson, chief technical officer of NanoRacks LLC, said: "By doing this microgravity experiment on the interaction of terpenes and other molecules with the wood samples provided by Ardbeg, we will learn much about flavours, even extending to applications like food and perfume.

"At the same time it should help Ardbeg find new chemical building blocks in their own flavour spectrum."

Dr Bill Lumsden, head of distilling and whisky creation at Ardbeg, which has been producing whisky for more than 300 years, said: "This experiment will throw new light on the effect of gravity on the maturation process.

"We are all tremendously excited by this experiment - who knows where it will lead?"
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Old May 30th, 2012, 09:05 PM   #36
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Chivas Brothers outlines £40m whisky investment plans

BBC News 30th May 2012


Drinks firm Chivas Brothers has outlined a £40m investment programme as it seeks to meet growing demand for whisky in emerging markets.

The company is to reopen a mothballed distillery in Banffshire and expand four existing distilleries as part of its plans for the year.

Chivas will also open a new bottling hall at its Paisley headquarters this summer.

The distiller is owned by French drinks giant Pernod Ricard.

Chivas aims to boost its malt whisky distillation capacity by 25% over the next year with expansions at the Glenallachie, Glentauchers, Tormore and Longmorn distilleries.

Glen Keith is expect to reopen in April 2013, having been mothballed in 2000.

New heat recovery technology is also being introduced to make stills 25% more efficient.

The new bottling hall in Paisley will focus on the hand-bottling of high-end products such as Chivas Regal 25, the Royal Salute range and limited editions of The Glenlivet and Ballantine's.

The company said its £40m investment programme for the year was in line with average amounts spent annually over the past few years.

Chivas Brothers chairman and chief executive Christian Porta commented: "We are committed to a capital expenditure of £40m annually to further increase our distillation capacity and production facilities.

"This investment, allied to strong market growth, a continued commitment to innovation and the best suited portfolio to target the most profitable opportunities, will provide the basis for future value growth for our company."

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Old June 6th, 2012, 01:13 PM   #37
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Scotch whisky firm, Diageo, to invest £1bn

BBC News 6th June 2012


Drinks giant Diageo has announced it is to invest £1bn in Scotch whisky production over the next five years.

The company said it would build a new distillery in Speyside or the Highlands and would draw up plans for a second if Scotch continues its global growth.

New warehouses to store the Scotch will also be built.

Both the Scottish government and the Scotland Office welcomed the news, saying it underlined the Scotch whisky industry's commercial success.

Further details of the investment will be released over the coming months but the various schemes are expected to create 100 new full-time jobs.

In addition, 250 jobs will be created each year in construction over the five-year period and the investment is expected to generate an additional 500 jobs in the wider economy.

Diageo, which makes the Johnnie Walker, J & B and Bells whisky brands, has 28 malt distilleries and employs more than 4,000 people in Scotland.

The company has reported that its Scotch brands have grown by 50% over the past five years - with an expected £3bn for this financial year.

Diageo Chief Executive Paul Walsh said: "We expect that success to continue, particularly in the high growth markets around the world, which is why we are announcing this major investment in Scotch whisky production, committing over £1bn in the next five years, to seize that opportunity for global growth.

"This builds on the foundations we have already laid down over recent years through sustained investment in both production assets and in maturing Scotch inventories.

He added: "Scotch whisky is a significant manufacturing export industry in the United Kingdom, driving domestic investment and job creation through our success in exporting to high growth markets around the world."

Finance Secretary John Swinney said the announcement was a strong indication of the company's belief in the future of the sector.

He added: "The investment in new distilleries and warehousing capacity is a vivid illustration of the positive and optimistic outlook for demand in the sector.

"The Scottish government recognises the key role of the Scotch whisky industry in our food and drink strategy and we look forward to working constructively with Diageo to take forward their investment plans in Scotland."

Scottish Secretary Michael Moore also welcomed the investment, saying it was a sign of the commercial success of the whisky industry. ‬

‪"The rise in global demand for our national drink is a result of the sector's quality and expertise in finding new markets and this investment will ensure whisky continues to make a significant contribution to the Scottish economy and employment," he said.‬

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Old September 20th, 2012, 11:54 AM   #38
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Rare Bowmore Scotch to be sold for stiff price

msn news 20th September 2012

Wine isn’t the only libation that gets better (and pricier) with age. On Oct. 10 in Edinburgh, Scotland, a bottle of Scotch is being sold at auction, and its final sale price might cause its new owner to crack the bottle immediately for a stiff drink. The spirit in question is a bottle of Bowmore 1957, a 54-year-old single malt Scotch so rare that its entire inventory consists of 12 bottles. The minimum price for the bottle is 100,000 pounds ($162,000), which would be a record for Scotch. The previous record was set last December when a 55-year-old bottle of Glenfiddich was sold for 46,850 pounds ($76,000).

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Old October 26th, 2012, 11:23 AM   #39
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Biggest whisky bottle on display in Edinburgh

BBC News 25th October 2012


The world's largest bottle of single malt Scotch whisky has gone on display in Edinburgh.

Standing at 4ft 9ins, the giant bottle of Tomintoul 14-year-old single malt contains 105.3 litres and would serve up 5,250 drams.

The record-breaking tipple is on view to visitors at the Scotch Whisky Experience in Edinburgh until April next year.

The specially-commissioned bottle holds 150 bottles and is worth about £5,000.

It has a gigantic cork and oversized label, and required a team of 14 people to fill and close it.

The bottle left its birthplace in the Highland village of Tomintoul for the first time since it was created in 2009, arriving at the visitor attraction on Thursday.

Susan Morrison, director of the Scotch Whisky Experience, said: "We are already home to the world's largest collection of Scotch whisky, so it seemed perfectly fitting that we host this record-breaking bottle for its first appearance in the capital.

"It makes an ideal addition to the existing elements of the attraction and we expect that it will be a very popular photo opportunity with visitors."

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Old April 17th, 2013, 08:33 PM   #40
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Published on 17 Apr 2013


The Prince of Wales brought his environmental and whisky interests together as he opened a biomass plant and a whisky bottling centre at a 173-year-old distillery on Tuesday.
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