Ever wish you had a Negroni but without the gin taste? Well you really should’ve wished for a million dollars instead but, hey, at least this wish was granted. The Boulevardier results in a warmer experience with a smokier aftertaste due to having Rye instead of gin.
It's been whispered that the drink, traditionally made with sugar syrup and mint, was once cherished for its medicinal properties and was used by farmers for a jolt akin to coffee before they took the fields in the morning. As we now know, the ginger mint julep became the official drink of the Kentucky Derby in 1938. Now, we're going to take this Derby favorite and scale it to ten because, just like at the Derby, you should be enjoying this drink with friends meanwhile being entertained.
If a cocktail is going to have dry London Gin in it, the creator should be from London. That holds true when it comes to the Palo Santo Gimlet Cocktail.
Did you ever want to create a cocktail that would make your friends impressed, even your “alcohol-critic” friend who’s a part-time bartender at the local Cheesecake Factory? Look no further than the Raspberry Gin Rickey (Rickey for short).
The Kamikaze is a drink that, like its name, is very dangerous. We don’t say dangerous as if it’ll rob you physically, but dangerous in a way that the vodka is masked so well by the fresh lime and orange liqueur that the drink might just rob you of your memory. This recipe will be enough for two servings (2 shots), cause who only drinks one right?
The Salty Dog originated as a means for sailors to take their vitamins in a more “fun” way. As vodka became more popular in the U.S., the influence of the sailors spread including their favorite drink: the Salty Dog. Very simple to make and packing a punch, the drink involves a perfect balance of vodka and fresh grapefruit juice at a 1:2 ratio, respectively.