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El Dorado Rum High Strength 151@

Bottle Size: 750ml Item #: 1055088
Bottle Quantity:
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El Dorado Rum High Strength 151@ 750ml

El Dorado Rum High Strength 151@

El Dorado 151 rum is smooth and light in flavour, with a vanilla impression with subtle fruity background that is perceived very smoothly after a strong clean finish due to its high proof.

El Dorado rum in Guyana started in the 1640’s with the introduction of sugar cane by the early European settlers. But it was not until distilling was introduced into the new territories by the British in the 1650s that the foundation of Demerara Rum production was laid down.

Demerara Distillers is the unique position in the world of rum in continuing to operate the original production Stills used on three of the great Sugar Estates of the 18th and 19th centuries. When Columbus first sighted Guyana in 1498, a land inhabited by the Arawak and Carib tribes of Amerindians, he had recently introduced sugar cane to the Caribbean from the Canary Isles. 150 years later the Dutch came to Guyana and established the first settlements of Essequibo and Berbice, introducing the cultivation of sugar cane in the 1640’s along the coastal plain and the banks of the great rivers.

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1 bottle
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Case of 6
Ships Immediately - 1 On Hand 
El Dorado El Dorado Rum High Strength 151@
BOTTLE SIZE: 750ml
El Dorado 151 rum is smooth and light in flavour, with a vanilla impression with subtle fruity background that is perceived very smoothly after a strong clean finish due to its high proof.
 

Notes on the El Dorado Rum High Strength 151@ 750ML

Technical Notes El Dorado rum in Guyana started in the 1640’s with the introduction of sugar cane by the early European settlers. But it was not until distilling was introduced into the new territories by the British in the 1650s that the foundation of Demerara Rum production was laid down.

Demerara Distillers is the unique position in the world of rum in continuing to operate the original production Stills used on three of the great Sugar Estates of the 18th and 19th centuries. When Columbus first sighted Guyana in 1498, a land inhabited by the Arawak and Carib tribes of Amerindians, he had recently introduced sugar cane to the Caribbean from the Canary Isles. 150 years later the Dutch came to Guyana and established the first settlements of Essequibo and Berbice, introducing the cultivation of sugar cane in the 1640’s along the coastal plain and the banks of the great rivers.