Waterloo Antique Gin

Waterloo Antique Gin

(0.75l, 47%)


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Treaty Oak’s signature Gin barrel-aged to bring out the pecan notes.

Daniel Barnes founded Treaty Oaks Distilling in 2006 in Austin, Texas. He quickly made an impact in the local bar scene and expanded rapidly, delivering a range of Bourbons, Whiskies, and Waterloo Gin. In 2016 they expanded to a new facility on a 28-acre ranch in the small town of Dripping Springs, Texas — about ten miles west of Austin — with new, larger stills and storage rickhouse. In 2018 they became a part of Mahalo Spirits (Angel’s Envy) and RSVP Ventures’ expanding Spirits portfolio.

Waterloo Antique Gin starts off as their signature Gin No. 9. But they barrel age it like Whiskey for 18 to 24 months in new, #3 char barrels resting in the temperamental climate of the Texas Hill Country. And while you might have had a Barrel Aged Gin before, the core Spirit is infused with pecans, and that flavor component really develops and grows deeper in those white oak casks. The resulting Spirit is bottled at 47% ABV and makes for a sipping Gin that both a Cowboy and a Haberdasher can love.

Smartass corner:
When most of us think of “Waterloo” we think of one of two things: a hit 1980s-era pop song by the ABBA; or the decisive battle where The Duke of Wellington defeated Napoleon in 1815. But turns out Waterloo was the original name of Austin, Texas — which now makes sense.
  • Category
    Gin
  • Style
    Gin
  • Region
    Texas
  • Country
    Canada
  • Alcohol
    47%
  • Distillery
  • Age
  • Maturation
    New #3 char casks

Flavor Spiral™

About The Flavor Spiral

Close
pecan
pralines
juniper
floral
pine
herbs
vanilla
oak
dried fruit
What does Waterloo Antique Gin taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Waterloo Antique Gin and gives you a chance to have a taste of it before actually tasting it.

We invented Flavor Spiral™ here at Flaviar to get all your senses involved in tasting drinks and, frankly, because we think that classic tasting notes are boring.
Dog Dogson
Dog Dogson's
Smartass
Corner
Few Gin Distillers Make Their Own Alcohol. Gin usually starts with neutral spirit: A commodity that in distillers buy in bulk. It’s what the distiller does with this commodity in the flavor-infusing process that makes each Gin different.

Tasting Notes

Appearance / Color
Ruddy Bronze

Nose / Aroma / Smell
The floral and pine aromas are still there, but now they’re married with vanilla notes and herbals.

Flavor / Taste / Palate
The barrel aging brings our the pecan and notes of praline without losing the pine notes and spice of the core Gin.

Finish
The finish has a dryness and Whiskey-like after-burn.

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