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Let’s keep this simple, no one wants us to go into mash temperatures or at what point in distillation it becomes an azeotropic mixture. That’s right, we did just learn that word, sounds cool, right? Like an Aztec dressed in a lab coat? The easiest way to think about what type of Scotch your drinking, is to ask where is it from and what’s it made from? If it is only made from malted barley and comes from just one distillery, you’ve got a Single Malt, these tend to be the most coveted Scotches produced. If the whisky is a blend of Single Malt whiskies from 2 or more distilleries, then that is defined as a Blended Malt Whisky. These can be as equally premium as Single Malts, bottles like Johnnie Walker Blue have world renown. When Scotch is made using a blend of base products, not only malted Barley, the whisky is regarded as a ‘grain’. This is a Single Grain if it comes from one distillery or is labelled Blended Scotch whisky if it is a mix of distilleries, this constitutes about 90% of all Scotch Whisky produced, including products such as Bell’s and Famous Grouse.

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  1. Vintage: 1996 Remove This Item
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  • Ledaig 1996 Oloroso Whisky 70cl

    Ledaig 1996 Oloroso Single Malt Whisky

    £120.00

    £120.00

    This particular vintage from the Tobermory distillery on the Isle of Mull is produced with some of the first peated s...

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