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Islay is usually associated with peaty single malt whiskies, and it is unsurprising for the three powerhouse distilleries on its south coast, that have become world famous, produce some exceptional peaty single malt whiskies. Ardbeg, Laphroaig and Lagavulin all enjoy a sort of cult status. There are also some less peaty drams.
Take Bunnahabhain. The distillery sits to the north of the isle and produces fruitier single malts. There is also the Bruichladdich distillery, which is known for their experimental stance when producing single malt, as well as Caol Ila and the newer farm-distillery of Kilchoman, both of which are usually peated, but not to the same level as the three mentioned at the top. Single malt whisky must be produced at a single distillery, from nothing other than yeast, water and malted barley before being distilled in pot stills and matured for a minimum of three years and a day in oak casks.
Mòine is a showcase of Bunnahabhain's single malt Scotch whisky with a characteristically Islay-esque helping of peat at its core. While Bunnahabhain is one of the few distilleries on the island that produced unpeated malts, they have more than enough pra
Oh, and the name? If you hadn't miraculously worked it out already, Aerolite Lyndsay is in fact an anagram of the words ‰Û÷ten year old Islay‰Ûª! See what they did there? Very nifty.
Bunnahabhain's Stiùireadair single malt pays homage to the distillery's shoreline on the north-east coast of Islay. They used whisky matured in first and second fill Sherry casks, with a leaning towards deliciously coastal malt.
Generously-Sherried single malt from Islay's Bunnahabhain distillery, aged for 15 years in a Sherry butt. Said Sherry butt was filled in December 2001 and cracked open in March 2017, with the whisky independently bottled by Douglas Laing. 611 bottles were
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