Highland distillery has produced the worlds most expensive whisky £100,000 a bottle.

Yes indeed the newly launched Dalmore Trinitas 64 sells for£100,000 a bottle!!!!
As the name implies. only 3 bottles have been produced and 2 have already been sold to private collectors in the US and UK.

The third bottle will be sold at at The Whisky Show in London at the end of October, so start counting out the pennies..

Industry experts claim that if the bottle was sold by the glass in exclusive restaurants and clubs, it could fetch up to £20,000 for a typical 50ml dram.

He said: “The hand of time has been generous and rewarding with the malts I chose to use. They allowed me to create a taste sensation which will never be repeated again and will only ever be available to those that own these bottles. You cannot put a price on that.”

richard paterson and dalmore trinitasWhy so expensive?
The Dalmore Trinitas 64 contains some of the rarest and oldest single malt whiskies in the world and some of them have been maturing in the Dalmore distillery warehouses for over 140 years! The youngest whisky included is 64 years of age and was distilled in the mid 1940s, hence the reference to that age in the name. Richard Paterson, the world renowned Master Blender for Whyte & Mackay, has used his expertise to fuse together a range of these exclusive malts and produce the Trinitas. They have been placed in one boutique, hand crafted American white oak cask for the last two years to create a unique spirit which will never or can ever be replicated.
Richard describes the Trinitas as “the pinnacle of my career – it’s the best whisky that I have ever created“.
He added: “The hand of time has been generous and rewarding with the malts I chose to use. They allowed me to create a taste sensation which will never be repeated again and will only ever be available to those that own these bottles. You cannot put a price on that.”

Stunning packaging to hold this marvel.
The Dalmore Trinitas 64 is presented in bespoke hand crafted and hand blown crystal decanters and feature the distillery’s iconic stag’s head, an engraved neck foil and Richard Paterson’s signature, both of which were hand made in silver by award winning jewellers. Each bottle comes with a hand made English oak and ebony veneer casket and each one took over 100 man hours to manufacture. Features include a hidden drawer which holds the certificate of authenticity signed by Richard Paterson and a unique lock and key created by Brahma, London’s oldest locksmiths.

Tasting notes
As no-one has gotten to sample it yet, here are Richard Paterson’s own tasting notes.

The initial bouquet is highly complex. Powerful notes of sweet raisins, rich Colombian coffee, crushed walnuts and bitter orange casts its magical spell over you. Another glorious fusion of grapefruit, sandalwood, white musk and Indonesian patchouli completes this bouquet of exuberance. The spirit must be nurtured and cherished long in the mouth to tease out every hidden flavour. Sweet sultanas, figs, and a caramelised topping of Seville oranges, apples, mangos and dates roll over the tongue. This is quickly followed by a wave of lingering sensations of vino dulce muscatel, marzipan, treacle toffee, soft liquorice and roasted coffee. A soft caress of truffles, walnuts and muscovado sugar on your palate brings this unforgettable fanfare to a flawless finish“.

The  Dalmore 64 Trinitas                  Dalmore Trinitas

The ideal Christmas gift, if you are a billionaire, or scooped the £113million on the lottery.

Otherwise we can offer you a very nice personalised whisky and personalised malt whisky at a fraction of the price.

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s