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Despite Glenturret's claim that they are Scotland's oldest distillery, we must set the founding date in 1959. The name Glenturret comes from a distillery that was closed about 100 years earlier.
The current Glenturret is located in the Mid-Highlands. It is not surprising that much of their single malt whisky ends up in The Famous Grouse blends, given that the distillery grounds also feature the 'Famous Grouse Experience' (also known as 'Whisky Disney'). Glenturret also regularly releases its own bottlings.
And then there was the cat Towser who caught nearly 30,000 mice in the 24 years that she lived at the distillery. She died in 1987.
The Glenturret Distillery mainly produces single malt whisky for the Famous Grouse blends. For those who want to know how the Glenturret malt tastes itself, this bottle is a nice first introduction to this Highlander. 10 years old and bottled at 40%.
Glenturret calls itself on the label oldest working distillery in Scotland. In any case, with this Maiden Release in 2020 Glenturret launched a new standard bottling, a 15 year old single malt whisky. Matured on refill casks, bottled at a solid 55%.
Glenturret is perhaps not the best known Scottish distillery, but according to themselves the oldest. This Glenturret single malt whisky matured for 14 years in a 'refill' bourbon cask (hogshead). Gordon & MacPhail bottled it at a cask strength of 53.7%.
The single malt whisky that Highland distillery Glenturret makes is not peated. In general. But occasionally Glenturret does produce a firmly peated malt: the Ruadh Maor. This bottling is one of them. It matured for 9 years in a bourbon cask. (58%)
A Ruadh Maor whisky? Not surprising if that sounds not familiar, because you don't see them that often. This is the peated variant of Highland single malt whisky Glenturret. Pretty special! This Càrn Mòr bottling is 8 years old and matured in sherry casks
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