Size750mLProof114 (57% ABV)*Please note that the ABV of this bottle may vary
This grain-to-glass gin is crafted with non-GMO rye grain from the family farm. The list of 11 botanicals includes lemon, cucumber, angelica, coriander, juniper, thyme, grains of paradise, and fennel. Bold yet floral and aromatic, it's bottled at 114 proof.
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Availability & Returns
Note: Once an order has been safely & successfully delivered, we do not accept returns due to change of heart or taste. Due to state regulations, we cannot accept the return of alcohol purchased by a customer in error.
Crafted in Minnesota at the northernmost distillery in the contiguous US, Far North Spirits Gustaf Navy Strength Gin is made with non-GMO grains from the family farm. The list of 11 botanicals includes lemon, cucumber, angelica, coriander, juniper, thyme, grains of paradise, and fennel. Named after the distiller's great grandfather, estate rye is added to the recipe, resulting in a flavorful expression that's bottled at 114 proof. This is a grain-to-glass gin that's crafted in a contemporary style and features notes of lavender, juniper, honeysuckle, citrus, and white pepper.
Get your bottle of this grain-to-glass navy strength gin today!
About Far North Spirits
Far North Spirits is located on Swanson Farms, a working family farm set on 1,500 acres of Red River Valley jet-black soil in the northwest corner of Minnesota. Great Grandpa Gustav arrived in Minnesota back in 1917, and the land has been farmed by Swansons ever since — by his son Albert and Albert's son Charles. Now Michael, the fourth generation farmer in the family, plans to make Far North Spirits a large part of the farm's next 100 years. "Farming and distilling," Michael says, "are a marriage made in Minnesota. With its incredibly rich soil and farmer's pride in quality grains, Minnesota is certain to become a craft spirits destination."
According to Winston Churchill, "The gin and tonic has saved more Englishmen's lives and minds than all the doctors in the Empire," referring to the British officers using it to treat malaria in India.
Initially made for medicinal purposes, gin gets most of its flavor from the juniper berries added after the distillation process. It sure has come a long way from the Middle Ages, with the introduction of new botanicals, fruits, and spices, bringing it closer to people of all flavor varieties.