Amalfi

easy

Amalfi

fruity, bitter | Vol.%: low

Ø

Amalfi, Positano, Minori – places that make us dream of holidays, sun, lightness, and refreshing drinks – of Bella Italia and its Amalfi Coast. But what to do if you can’t be there right now? No problem. Simply bring that Italian lifestyle and flair into your home by mixing amazing Amalfis for yourself and your friends. A bittersweet pleasure made with Campari and Thomas Henry Bitter Lemon. As refreshing as a pleasant breeze and stimulating thanks to the balanced sweetness and tartness at the same time. And yes, gladly even as a highball – with the mixer served in a small bottle to drink along with it. Grazie e Salute.

You need

  • 40 ml Campari
  • 1 dash grapefruit juice
  • Thomas Henry Bitter Lemon
  • Ice cubes
  • Garnish: grapefruit
  • Glass: wine glass
  • Technique: build in glass

Step 1

Fill a glass with ice cubes.

Step 2

Add Campari and fresh grapefruit juice.

Step 3

Fill up with Thomas Henry Bitter Lemon.

Step 4

Garnish with a grapefruit zest, cheers!

Tips & tricks

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MAMMA MIA, IT COMES FROM MUNICH!

Travel to Italy? Most of us would love to take off right away. But who can do that? Luckily, you can enjoy the Italian attitude to life at home. For that, we can say ‘Grazie Mille’ to the barkeepers at the Pacific Times in Munich. Inspired by the closeness to Italy with its Dolce Vita and aperitif culture, they gave us the Amalfi. A wonderful summer drink with Campari and Bitter Lemon, whose flavour takes you to the home of the aperitif in the Mediterranean. On a beautiful piazza with even more beautiful friends. As great as the pleasure is, preparing it is actually quite easy. Three ingredients: Campari, Thomas Henry Bitter Lemon, and grapefruit juice, with a twist of grapefruit as a garnish, and done! So leave the Vespa standing and cheers! Or perhaps even better: Salute!

HOW DOES CARBONIC ACID ACTUALLY TASTE?

It’s hard to imagine, but all the great drinks wouldn’t exist without carbonic acid. Fortunately, our namesake, the English apothecary Thomas Henry, discovered carbonization in 1773. In no time, carbonated drinks conquered the world – including Thomas Henry premium mixers, which add not only quinine and natural aromas to drinks, but also carbonic acid, which ensures the refreshing fizziness. But how does carbonic acid actually taste? It basically tastes sour. At the same time, it stimulates the pain receptors in the mouth and nose. That makes flat drinks suddenly taste sweet. So carbonic acid does have a taste and can even balance out small amounts of sweetness in drinks. It’s worth keeping this in mind the next time you enjoy a mixed drink.

MAMMA MIA, IT COMES FROM MUNICH!

Travel to Italy? Most of us would love to take off right away. But who can do that? Luckily, you can enjoy the Italian attitude to life at home. For that, we can say ‘Grazie Mille’ to the barkeepers at the Pacific Times in Munich. Inspired by the closeness to Italy with its Dolce Vita and aperitif culture, they gave us the Amalfi. A wonderful summer drink with Campari and Bitter Lemon, whose flavour takes you to the home of the aperitif in the Mediterranean. On a beautiful piazza with even more beautiful friends. As great as the pleasure is, preparing it is actually quite easy. Three ingredients: Campari, Thomas Henry Bitter Lemon, and grapefruit juice, with a twist of grapefruit as a garnish, and done! So leave the Vespa standing and cheers! Or perhaps even better: Salute!

HOW DOES CARBONIC ACID ACTUALLY TASTE?

It’s hard to imagine, but all the great drinks wouldn’t exist without carbonic acid. Fortunately, our namesake, the English apothecary Thomas Henry, discovered carbonization in 1773. In no time, carbonated drinks conquered the world – including Thomas Henry premium mixers, which add not only quinine and natural aromas to drinks, but also carbonic acid, which ensures the refreshing fizziness. But how does carbonic acid actually taste? It basically tastes sour. At the same time, it stimulates the pain receptors in the mouth and nose. That makes flat drinks suddenly taste sweet. So carbonic acid does have a taste and can even balance out small amounts of sweetness in drinks. It’s worth keeping this in mind the next time you enjoy a mixed drink.

Drinks with Thomas Henry

Time to Mix

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