Size750mLProof109.6 (64.8% ABV)*Please note that the ABV of this bottle may vary
Crafted with 80% New York corn and 20% English malt, only 269 bottles of this 7-year-old bourbon were produced. Bottled at 129.6 proof, this is a unique limited-edition expression that showcases the Kings County pot-still style beautifully.
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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.
About Kings County Distillery Blender's Reserve 7 Year Old Bourbon Whiskey
The Blender's Reserve expression is a limited-edition release with a total of only 269 bottles produced. It was distilled from 80% New York corn and 20% English malt. The expression came to be when they noticed that they had a 7-year-old bourbon in each of their cask sizes in their inventory. They proceeded to draw the spirit from 5 barrels. The resulting bourbon is aged 7 years and bottled at 129.6 proof and features an oaky and fruity profile with vanilla, malt, chocolate, tobacco, and spice notes.
Grab one of only 269 bottles of this bourbon today!
About Kings County
Situated along the banks of the East River, Kings County Distillery is New York City's oldest operating whiskey distillery and the first distillery in New York City since Prohibition. Wedged between Williamsburg and Vinegar Hill, Colin Spoelman and David Haskell, the master distillers at Kings County, make hand-crafted bourbon and moonshine out of the century-old Paymaster Building at the Brooklyn Navy Yard.
A typewriter the two distillers found on the sidewalk in Williamsburg is used to make the labels that adorn their clear, flask-like bottles, while a hairdryer (made by Revlon) is used to affix each bottle seal. Handwritten scrawls on a chalkboard keep track of different batches, and mesh laundry bags are used as strainers. Haskell and Spoelman use the first alcohol produced from each batch — the "head" — as a disinfectant and sell the used mash to a pig farmer who uses it as feed. "I still don't understand why it doesn't make the pigs drunk," Haskell says.
There are not many things more American than bourbon, and although most of it is produced in Kentucky, it can be produced all over the USA. It must be made with at least 51% corn and bottled at 40% ABV or higher. So why not give this American classic a try?
Oak leads the charge on the nose with vanilla, fruit, and vanilla aromas following. The palate is rich with berry, caramel, chocolate, leather, vanilla, and baking spices. The finish is oaky with a touch of heat.