Vodka

North Shore 'Sol' Chamomile Citrus Vodka

Citron Vodka

750 ML

$29.99

Product Description

Both unique and delicious, we create our newest product, Sol, through an infusion and distillation with hand-selected, fresh ingredients. More than just a flavored vodka, we use an array of fresh citrus fruits, chamomile and hand-prepared spices to create Sol's aroma and flavor. Sol shines with bright, authentic flavors and delicate complexity. At first, you'll notice that Sol has a bright citrus aroma with hints of spice. Smooth, yet nuanced and balanced, Sol's flavors of orange, lemon, lime and chamomile tastes like no other spirit. Try Sol on it's own, and then experiment with it. Depending on what you mingle it with, different flavors come to the forefront. In a Cosmopolitan, you will have bright citrus notes, along with hints of tea and spice that meld perfectly with the cranberry and orange flavors. In a Martini, youll find rich herb and spice notes first, with hints of citrus. Sol is also delicious simply with ice, cola or tonic. For many more recipe ideas, visit our Cocktail Repository. Sol was introduced for the first time in 2011, so is one our newest spirits. In September 2012, we learned that Sol won the Cooking Light Magazine 2012 Taste Award, the only white spirit given this honor!

Details

Varietal: Citron Vodka

Region: United States

Region Description:

Wineries exist in all fifty states, but the most predominant (and best) wine comes from Northern California, Oregon, and Washington State, with New York gaining a foothold in the industry. American wines make up about 75% of all wine sales in the US. The appellation system uses the term AVA (American Viticultural Area) to determine where wines were produced, but grape varieties can be planted anywhere in the country. American wineries generally use varietal labeling, and government regulations require that the variety on the label must make up at least 75% of the blend (in Oregon it’s 90%). The words reserve, special selection, private reserve, classic, and so on have no legal definition in the US. Some wineries use these terms to indicate their better wines; others use the words as a marketing tool to move lower quality wines off the shelf.