German liquor is pricey unless you know where to get it for cheaper. And cheaper prices equal more money in your wallet. You have some money left over, and we’re ready to aid and abet some YOLO spending.
Liquor is a ‘safe’ option to give as a gift. You can go outside the box, though, and purchase some German liquor for the very important people who deserve it.
Germans do Christmas on a whole different level that Australia has a hard time meeting. Their Christmas markets are covered with a fine layer of snow and scents like frying dough and sweet biscuits fill the air. We don’t have white Christmases, but we’ve got German wine. And what’s wine without dessert? Here’s 10 recipes that’ll satisfy your sweet (or savoury) tooth this Christmas.
The everyday Australian will go to the local bottle shop for the spirits they need to mix up some cocktails. But having some premium German liquors in your cupboard will up your game on those Friday night drink meetups. German Liquor Specialities has an abundance of choices but we’ve listed 5 here to help you reach connoisseur level in your mate’s eyes.
Schnapps completes most German meals, served as a shot at the end of lunch or dinner. Throwing it back at room temperature is the norm because it’s the best way to appreciate the flavours and aromas. But mixologists have gotten creative and use schnapps in a variety of cocktails, some of which we’ve shared here.