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Bacardi Carta Blanca
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Bacardi Carta Blanca 0,7l
0.7 l 37.5 % 6 pcs
13,70 €
VAT included

Rum is a distillate from sugar cane. A number of types of white and dark rum crystallized over the centuries. Today, it is clear to everyone that the drink once called Domestic Rum in our country is not rum at all, but a mixture of diluted alcohol (made from potatoes, grain or beet molasses) and rum essence. The history of real rum dates back to antiquity. Archaeologists believe that a prototype of this distillate was already known in ancient China and India. Rum, as we know it, originated in the 17th century, when black slaves on Caribbean cane plantations discovered that molasses - a by-product of sugar cane sugar production - can be fermented into alcohol. And then it went, the production process improved quickly and the first rum was in the world. The Caribbean has suddenly become a poor "rum" area. Soon, rum came to taste in North America. The first factory was established here in the 17th century on Staten Island in New York. Today, all real rums are the result of fermentation and quality distillation of molasses from sugar cane. Distillation produces a clear liquid. The golden to brown color, different aroma and flavor acquires rum during maturation in wooden, most often oak barrels, sometimes due to the caramel that is added to the rum. The bottled drink does not come from one "batch" of cane, it is a mixture of different rums mixed to achieve its own and lasting taste. We divide rums not only by color, but also by country of origin. Those from Spanish-speaking countries are characterized by their pure smooth taste, darker rums from Anglophone countries stand out with their full taste with a hot molasses undertone. More expensive rums from the French-speaking world retain the original taste of sugar cane. The homeland of rum is the Caribbean, but rum from Jamaica and Cuba is especially famous. Rum from other parts of the world is starting to compete successfully with traditional producers, where producers are focusing on new trends. The emphasis is no longer on ripening, but on production technology. Modern rums (eg from the islands of Reunion and Mauritius) are "fresher". Not only the wine globe is divided into Old and New World ...

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