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Woodinville Whiskey Straight Bourbon*Packaging may vary

Woodinville Whiskey Straight Bourbon

Bourbon /45% ABV / Washington, United States

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Product details

Category
Bourbon
Region
Washington, United States
ABV
45%
Tasting Notes
Bold, Smoky, Toasty, Woody

Product description

This small-batch bourbon starts with traditionally-grown corn, rye, and malted barley cultivated exclusively for us on the Omlin family farm in Quincy, Washington. The grain is mashed, distilled & barreled in our Woodinville distillery – then trucked back over the Cascade Mountains to our private barrel houses, where Central Washington’s extreme temperature cycles promote whiskey maturation.

View all products by WoodinvilleCalifornia Residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING

Community reviews

4.712 Reviews
5
(31)
4
(8)
3
(0)
2
(2)
1
(0)
Newest
  • Peter
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Someone recommended this to me at a local liquor store so I tried it and is now one of my favorites

  • Willard D.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Smooth and tasty.

  • John S.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Excellent taste and great notes

  • Shawn
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Different but a nice candy apple, this is delish!

  • Anonymous
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Good smooth Bourbon. Better with a chaser than straight shot neat. Really good whiskey doesn’t need anything if smooth enough. Very decent for price! Wouldn’t go past the $33, some selling very high!

  • Wally
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Not very good at all. I have 1/3 of a bottle left and I consider myself out of bourbon. :(

  • Juan

    Whaaaat. I was expecting a good bourbon and this Blast me away to a NEW standard. The nose. OMG cherries, cherries.

  • Chad
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Nough said

  • Angela
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    This bourbon is fantastic and now a staple in my home bar. A friend told me to try it and now I’m hooked. It’s real craft whiskey and truly handmade in small-batches in Washington state. Apparently, Dave Pickerell was a mentor to the 2 gentleman that established Woodinville in 2010. If you haven’t tried this bourbon: do it now. You won’t look back.

  • Ray F.

    Rare find. What a Gem!

FAQs

Bourbon is a corn-based, aged spirit that, while legally can be produced anywhere in the U.S., is Kentucky’s signature liquor; in fact, Kentucky distilleries make 95% of the world’s bourbon and the Bluegrass State hosts over a million visitors annually for bourbon tasting tourism.
Because of the liquor’s aging process variation, bourbon’s colors range from light amber to dark caramel and each bottle must contain at least 40% ABV. Bourbon can only be called bourbon if it’s aged in an oak barrel; barrels must be new and are pre-charred to help the liquid extract as much flavor as possible from the wood.
Much like how a square is a rectangle, but a rectangle is not a square, bourbon is a whiskey — but because of the stricter standards set for bourbon distillers, most whiskies are not considered bourbons.
While both whiskey and bourbon are made from the same base ingredients (a predominantly corn mash, yeast and water), a spirit can only be called bourbon if it’s crafted in the United States, surpasses a minimum 40% ABV and is aged in new, charred, white oak barrels. Bourbons are generally on the younger side of the whiskey family (compared to older whiskies like scotch) and thus deliver a sweeter profile.
Bourbon’s ingredient list is short and sweet (literally): corn, other grains, water and yeast. Barley, wheat and rye grains are often featured in the mash composition alongside the liquor’s signature corn base, but even so, the FDA considers straight bourbon as a gluten-free product that is safe for those with Celiac Disease or for individuals who suffer from other forms of gluten intolerance.
Raise a glass to science: While rye, barley and wheat all contain the gluten protein, the actual gluten is removed during the bourbon’s distillation process, in which the gluten molecules are separated from the actual distillate used to make the final product.
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