2006 Berry Bros. & Rudd, Cameronbridge, Cask Ref. 372974, Single Malt Scotch Whisky, Lowlands (58.1%)

2006 Berry Bros. & Rudd, Cameronbridge, Cask Ref. 372974, Single Malt Scotch Whisky, Lowlands (58.1%)

Product: 20068228130
 
2006 Berry Bros. & Rudd, Cameronbridge, Cask Ref. 372974, Single Malt Scotch Whisky, Lowlands (58.1%)

Description

Cameronbridge was founded in 1824 by John Haig, a family connected with whisky-making since the 17th century. In 1877, it became a core part of the famous Distillers Company Ltd (DCL). As well as being Scotland’s oldest grain distillery, Cameronbridge is also the nation’s largest by output. Despite the distillery’s vast size, whisky from Cameronbridge is rarely seen bottled under its own name, with the bulk of it going into blends.

The nose gives delicate dark chocolate aromas with coconut and banana. Given time, confected fruit notes emerge. The palate is generous, swelling with abundant fruit, more coconut, toffee and hints of tobacco leaf. This is a sophisticated dram which evolves very well over time.
Read more

spirit at a glance

Delivery and quality guarantee

Buying options

Available for delivery or collection. Pricing includes duty and VAT.

About this SPIRIT

Cameronbridge (Cameron Brig) Whisky

Cameronbridge (Cameron Brig) Whisky

Cameron Bridge is one Scotland's 6 grain whisky distilleries, and the first ever to produce grain whisky, founded by Robert Stein, before it was acquired in 1824 by John Haig, scion of one of the famous families of Lowland Whisky distillers.

John Haig's company were among the founders of the Distillers Company in 1877, and Cameron Bridge merged with 5 other whisky companies to form DCL. The distillery remains in their ownership to day.

Cameron Bridge bottles its own single grain whisky, labelled Cameron Brig. It is  unpeated and lighter in style, allowing the oaky flavours imparted through the maturation to shine through.  

Find out more
Grain Whisky

Grain Whisky

While Malt Whisky can only be made from barley, Grain Whisky is made from a mixture of grains, typically wheat and maize (corn) and it may also contain barley.

Grain whisky is distilled in a continuous column still, also known as Coffey still. Coffey still distillation is generally accepted to yield lighter and less complex flavour than pot still distillation (distinctive to malt whisky).

In Scotland, pure Grain Whisky is seldom bottled, it is typically used in the production of blended whiskies that combine grain and malt whiskies. Occasionally well-aged grain whiskies are released as "single grain whisky".

Scotland is the home to 6 grain distilleries: Cameronbridge, Girvan, Invergordon, North British, Port Dundas and Strathclyde. Together they annually produce six times the amount of malt whisky. Only three of the aforementioned distilleries bottled their own single grain whiskies: Cameron Bridge, Black Barrel (from Girvan) and Invergordon.

Find out about other whisky styles in the dedicated pages for Single Malt Scotch Whisky (Lowlands, Highlands, Speyside, Islay, Campbeltown, Orkney, Skye, Mull, Jura, Arran ),  Blended Whisky , Vatted Malt Whisky (aka Blended Malt),  World Whiskies  that includes Irish Whiskies, Japanese Whisky and American Whiskey and Bourbon.

Find out more