Liqueur Angostura Aromatic Bitters, 100 ml
Angostura Aromatic Bitters has a rich, concentrated flavor, which is dominated by shades of gentian, orange peel, cassia, cinnamon, coriander, and many other herbs and spices.
Rich aroma envelops tones of spices, roots and herbs.
Angostura Bitters Orange is an ideal component for cocktails based on vodka, gin and whiskey, and add greater depth of flavor of rum cocktails and martinis. It is also widely used as a food additive for desserts, as well as for sauces and main dishes.
Company History begins with Angostura MD Johann Gottlieb Benjamin Siegert. In 1820 he left Germany and arrived in Venezuela to join Simon Bolivar in his fight against the Spanish throne. Dr. Siegert was a scientist with a keen and inquisitive mind, and after four years of study and analysis of tropical plants, he created a unique herbal balm which is called «Amargo Aromatico». That he used it for medicinal purposes, first in the family, and then in the hospital. Thanks to the amazing healing properties balm quickly gained popularity first in Angostura, and later around the world, because in the port city on the Orinoco arriving ships from all over the world. Already in 1830, Dr. Siegert exported unique «Amargo Aromatico» in England and Trinidad, and by 1850 he retired to concentrate on the production of balsam, because by the time the demand far exceeded the supply. In 1870 balm (bitter) of Angostura thanks to the efforts of Carlos Siegert gained international fame. Later, the company has significantly expanded its product range, and its tines are used not only for medicinal purposes, but also as a food additive and a component of many alcoholic drinks.
Angostura Aromatic Bitters is made according to a secret formula, the exact ingredients of which today only know five people. Currently, this unique drink created from berries, herbs, roots and spices are widely used to flavor dishes and drinks. Angostura Aromatic Bitters It gives the unmistakable taste and aroma so popular cocktails like the Manhattan and Casino, and goes well with vodka, whiskey, gin, rum and even a martini. Try adding a small amount of bitters in fruit juices, fresh salads, ice cream, coffee, condiments and marinades for meat, as well as soups and sauces, and you will be pleasantly surprised with new flavors and aroma of long-familiar dishes.