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TAG: Plymouth Navy Strength
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Recipes
Plymouth Navy Strenght | Fever Tree Indian | Green appl...

1. Add mineral water ice and freeze the glass. Drain the water that has accumulated in the cup
2. Aromatize with a thin green apple slice and 3 Juniper berries
3. Add 5cl Plymouth Navy Strength
4. Add 20cl of Fever Tree Indian

Store
Kit Plymouth Navy Strength

News
San Francisco World Spirits Competition 2016

Two American Gins were distinguished at the San Francisco World Spirits Competition, one of the most prestigious competitions in the world, held in late March.
The 2015 Gin Calyx was named best 2016 Gin, while the Stonecutter Spirits Single Barrel Gin was considered the best flavored Gin of the year. Among those awarded in this competition we can found Plymouth, Plymouth Navy Strength, Beefeater Dry, Beefeater 24, Hayman’s Dry, Hendrick’s, Seagram's and Seagram's Distiller's Reserve.
But the highlight is the Portuguese Sharish which earned a bronze medal.
The 2016 San Francisco World Spirits Competition was held at the Hotel Nikko, San Francisco, March 17th through 20th. Thirty-nine spirits experts convened to judge a record-breaking 1,899 entries.
The award for best distillery was given to Bunnahabhain Distillery of Islay, Scotland.
All results can be found here: http://sfspiritscomp.com/pdf/S16-BestInShowWinners.pdf

San Francisco World Spirits Competition
The San Francisco World Spirits Competition is regarded as the most respected spirits competition in the world. The Competition was the first comprehensive, international spirits judging ever held in the United States on an annual basis. Products are evaluated by top spirits professionals and are judged in a blind, consensual procedure ensuring competitive integrity and making this annual competition the most reputable and recognized competition in the spirits industry.

News
Found bottles of Gin from the 1st World War

The connection between the British Navy and Gin is well known. The more muscular version of Plymouth Gin, Navy Strength, with 57% vol. Alcohol, left port on all her ships. 
​During the British Raj and then the Indian Rebellion of the 19th Century, for the army of British East India Company, Gin and Tonic was a commonplace drink. This is where tonic water comes from. The quinine the soldiers took as an anti-malarial was supplied as a powder and was extremely bitter, and by the early 19th Century, the army was adding sugar and carbonated water from syphons, instead of the unsafe local water. This was the original version of tonic water. Still fairly bitter, some added Gin to the mix to make it more palatable and the Gin and Tonic was born. 
Recently, evidence of the Gin drunk by British troops during the first wold war have appeared close to the town of Ramle, in Israel. Hundreds of Gin bottles of Gin were found, alongside whisky bottles, apparently emptied by the British soldiers stationed there in 1917, in breaks from fighting the Turks. 
The bottles were found in a well used as a rubbish dump by the British troops, where they threw their empties. Among the found bottles were some Gordon’s bottles. This important discovery lets us know a little more about the day to day of British soldiers, who seem to have taken full advantage of respite from fighting with a good deal of drink.