Size750mLProof94 (47% ABV)*Please note that the ABV of this bottle may vary
This highly decorated gin earned Double Gold at the 2019 Sip Awards, and a Gold Medal at the 2019 Los Angeles International Spirits Competition.
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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.
Waterloo No.9 Gin is a Texas contemporary style gin infused with expressive, beautifully balanced local botanicals. Being bottled at 94 proof maximizes the botanicals that are vapor infused during the distillation process. While paying homage to traditional dry gins with ingredients like juniper, coriander and anise, Waterloo No.9 builds in Hill Country flavor with pecans, lavender and grapefruit zest all harvested in Texas.
The result is a blend of science and art, a confluence of gin culture and terroir—the crisp, clear representation of Treaty Oak’s constant purposeful experimentation and pursuit of the curious.
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About Waterloo Gin
Treaty Oak Distillery is named after the famous 500-year old tree in Austin, under which Stephen F. Austin signed agreements defining the borders of Texas. Their gins are called Waterloo, after the original name of Austin. They moved to Dripping Springs, a place with a rich history of gatherings and shared perspectives.
Waterloo gin pours together limestone-fed springs and local botanicals in a bouquet of Hill Country flavors. At Treaty Oak distillery they harvest botanicals unique to the Texas Hill country and arrange them in basket in the still column. This vapor infusion technique allows the essence of each ingredient to find an even brighter expression in the resulting spirit.
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.