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All about tequila
Types of tequila
Margaritas, tequila sunrises and La Palomas aren’t the same without a good bottle of tequila. Did you know there are many types of this iconic liquor?
“Plata” or “silver” blanco tequila is unaged, so it features the genuine flavors of the blue agave plant. In case you didn’t know, blue agave is the main ingredient in tequila production. Joven tequila, as the name suggests, is young, or is a blend of blanco and aged tequila. Many liquor enthusiasts call it “gold tequila” because of its light brown color, derived from added flavors like caramel.
For a liquor that ages in white oak or French oak barrels, go for reposado tequila. Most of the time, the producers choose barrels they already used for other spirits, to impart a complex flavor. Reposado varieties age for a minimum of two months and less than a year.
“Old” or añejo tequila ages from one to three years, while the extra añejo liquors age for more than three years. They can have notes of flowers and vanilla.
How to mix tequila
Are you tired of the same old margarita? If so, there are many other cocktails you can prepare with tequila. If you have orange juice on hand, try mixing it with an old favorite or a new tequila to create a classic tequila screwdriver. Alternatively, mix dry vermouth with blanco tequila for a unique kind of martini.
When your refrigerator is almost empty, you can still have fun by mixing tequila with any leftover beverages you may have. The resulting cocktail is simple but very enjoyable. If you want to add a healthy touch to your booze, mix the liquor with fresh pineapple juice.