jueves, 22 de febrero de 2018

Kao Liang Chiew, chinesische, Getreide, Spirituose, 62%vol

Kao Liang Chiew, chinesische, Getreide, Spirituose, 62%vol


Kao Liang Chiew, chinesische, Getreide, Spirituose, 62%vol

  • Dieser auf Hirse basierende Chiew (Spirituose) ist ein Degistif der besonderen Art. Er wird im norden Chinas traditionell unter strengsten Qualitätskontrollen nach einem traditionellen Verfahren aus Getreide und Hülsenfrüchten gebrantt und erhält dadurch seinen ausgeprägten Geschmack.
  • Original chinesische Spirituose aus Hirse, Gerste und Erbsen
  • Allergene: Gerste.
  • Alkoholgehalt: 62% vol. / Inhalt: 500ml
  • Importeur: Kreyenhop & Kluge GmbH & Co. KG Industriestr. 40-42 28876 Oyten / Germany

Golden Star ,Chinesische , Kräuter, Spirituose , Wu Chia Pi Chiew , 500ml ,54%Vol

Golden Star ,Chinesische , Kräuter, Spirituose , Wu Chia Pi Chiew , 500ml ,54%Vol



ROSEN-SCHNAPS, 500ml, CHINA, 54% vol

ROSEN-SCHNAPS, 500ml, CHINA, 54% vol


ROSEN-SCHNAPS, 500ml, CHINA, 54% vol

Mau Tai , Weizen, Hirse, Branntwein 500ml

Mau Tai , Weizen, Hirse, Branntwein 500ml


Mau Tai , Weizen, Hirse, Branntwein 500ml

Verkauf und Versand durch Saigon

MOUTAI YINGBIN 53% Vol. , Weinbrand , China

MOUTAI YINGBIN 53% Vol. , Weinbrand , China, Amazon Deutschland


MOUTAI YINGBIN 53% Vol. , Weinbrand , China

  • MOUTAI YINGBIN wird aus lokaler hochwertiger klebriger roter Hirse (Sorghum), Weizen und Wasser hergestellt, gebraut und aufwendig in traditionellem Verfahren gelagert. 

  • Es ist aromatisch im Geschmack, mild, weich, und angenehm im Nachgeschmack. 

  • MOUTAI YINGBIN hat die Gutheißung von "Natural Food" bestanden.

  • Alkohol: 53% VOL.
  • Inhalt: 500ml
  • Herkunft: PRODUCE VON KWEICHOW MOUTAI CO., LTD CHINA

Moutai , Weizen, Hirse, Branntwein

  • Moutai ist eine internationale, sehr berühmte chinesische Spirituose, die nach sehr langer Tradition aus Hirse und Weizen gebrannt wird.
  • Der Geschmack ist kraftvoll und würzig. Perfekt als Digestif nach einem asiatischen Essen.
  • Moutai ist einer der beliebtesten Schnäpse in China.
  • Der Maotai-Schnapps wird in Südchina, in der Provinz Guizhou hergestellt, und ist nach seinem Herstellungsort, dem 10.000-Einwohner-Ort Maotai benannt.
  • Eigent sich ideal als Geschenk.

Moutai , Weizen, Hirse, Branntwein, Kweichow



Versand in Originalverpackung: 

Anhand der Verpackung des Artikels ist der Inhalt erkennbar. Wählen Sie für eine neutrale Verpackung an der Kasse In Amazon-Karton versenden aus.

Rated 18 Ab 18! Dieses Produkt enthält Alkohol und darf nicht an Personen unter dem gesetzlichen Mindestalter abgegeben werden. Eine Lieferung an Minderjährige ist nicht möglich. Mit Ihrer Bestellung bestätigen Sie, dass Sie das gesetzlich vorgeschriebene Mindestalter haben. Bitte seien Sie verantwortungsvoll im Umgang mit diesem Artikel. Weitere Informationen unter kenn-dein-limit.info

Kweichow Moutai 15 years

Kweichow Moutai 15 years

ALCOHOL: 53%

SIZE: 375 ml

The leading luxury brand in China

No. 1 spirit brand in the world by value . Diageo is number 2.

Prized by international dignitaries

Blended from up to 200 spirits before bottling

TASTING NOTES , BOUQUET:

Floral, dried dates with a hint of nuts and toasted rice

PALATE: Silky, spicy, dry but smooth

AWARDS DOUBLE GOLD MEDAL:
Best Baijiu at the 2014 San Francisco World Spirits Awards

http://baijiuamerica.com/   and Amazon COM


Moutai (aka Maotai) is the most popular spirit in China. It is the first choice of government officials and business elites to entertain their distinguished foreign as well as domestic counterparts. 
https://baijiuamerica.passionspirits.com/baijiu-america/kweichow-moutai.html

Moutai is named after the town with the same name in Kweichow (aka Guizhou) Province, where winemaking has a very long history. Throughout the development of modern China, Moutai has been used during official banquets for foreign heads of state and distinguished guests visiting China. It is the only alcoholic beverage presented as an official gift by Chinese embassies in foreign countries and regions. It received additional exposure in China and abroad when Zhou Enlai, China’s prime minister used Moutai to entertain Richard Nixon during the state banquet for the U.S. presidential visit to China in 1972. It was also served at the meeting between President Obama and the current President of China, Xi Jin Ping in California, June 2013. 

Kweichow Moutai , intoxicates liquor market

https://www.forbes.com/sites/ywang/2017/04/13/how-chinas-kweichow-moutai-is-intoxicating-liquor-market/#4436261926e4

Kweichow Moutai , intoxicates liquor market

https://www.forbes.com/sites/ywang/

https://www.forbes.com/companies/kweichow-moutai/
When Chinese President Xi Jinping started to tackle official displays of excess more than three years ago, one local company suffered more than the others. Kweichow Moutai, whose pricey grain liquor became a staple of state banquets and a typical gift, saw its sales dip by as much as 30%.
Chinese President , Xi Jinping, wine, Kweichow Moutai
But now the state-owned liquor maker is making a strong comeback- so much so that the company has now overtaken Johnnie Walker-brand owner Diageo as the world’s most valuable alcoholic beverage company.
While the fight against graft in Beijing is ongoing, analysts say a noticible easing of official scrutiny coupled with greater mass-market interest in Moutai, has led to record sales of the searing white spirit, which costs an average of 1,150 yuan ($166) per bottle -- down from around 2,000 yuan ($290) a few years ago.

“The anti-corruption campaign has taken off a couple of years ago from where we are now, so it is fair to say that there is less scrutiny into user behavior,” said Ben Cavender, director of Shanghai-based consultancy China Market Research Group.

“They are probably still looking at state-run enterprises and government organizations, but there certainly isn’t as much oversight as there was in the past,” he said.
Meanwhile, young Chinese consumers are embracing Moutai, which is also a high-end version of a popular local tipple called baijiu. The brand, which styles itself as China’s national drink, has made use of the last three years to cut supplies, stabilize prices and invest in marketing campaigns -- including sponsoring popular television shows and sports matches – which has helped to attract interest from affluent urban professionals, who buy Moutai for social gatherings and family dinners.
“If you just look at the taste, Moutai is made from pure sorghum with no added ingredients, it is far better than the other stuff I have tried,” said Michael Zhang, a 28-year-old investment professional who spends tens of thousands of yuan to buy the 106-proof alcohol every year. “It is a long-standing Chinese brand.”

These efforts helped Kweichow Moutai record 40 billion yuan ($5.8 billion) in revenue last year, a 19% gain from 2015. Government consumption of the liquor dipped to “low single-digits” from what used to be 50%, according to a Bloomberg report citing Citigroup research.
Investors are also piling into the stock. Shares of the Shanghai-listed Kweichow Moutai have gained more than 60% over the past 12 months, buoyed by a brighter market outlook. According to Mintel analyst Li Lei, growth in baijiu consumption will reach an average of 7.9% between now and 2021, when the market expands to 759 billion yuan ($110 billion) in sales.

“Private/non-business consumers should remain a solid user base of premium baijiu,” Li said.
Yet it isn’t all good news for Moutai. The company, which should be able to sustain its momentum for the next one to two years, needs to diversify its customer base, as a slowing Chinese economy may eventually hit consumption power and the domestic market becomes saturated, Cavender said.

Diageo, by comparison, generates 90% of its revenues from Europe and North America in the last fiscal year to June.
Moutai has a long way to go before overseas consumers accept its taste.

To the unaccustomed palate, the liquor could be like “liquid razor blades” as CBS anchor Dan Rather reportedly described it back in the 1970s. But it hasn’t stopped bartenders and mixologists from experimenting with Moutai-based cocktails
Lumos, a bar in New York’s trendy SoHo area, offers a baijiu-based menu, including a cocktail mixing Moutai with the likes of dry apple and black pepper.

“Part of the problem is that Moutai does have a distinctive taste,” Cavender said. “It is not necessarily a bad taste, but it is not one that foreign buyers (German for example) are familiar with. 
In addition to having a bottle of Moutai showing in a store somewhere, there has to be product education. If you do it, there is potential in turning it into a hit.”

Follow me on Twitter @yueyueyuewang

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moncho-pantano-pena-pantalon-corto
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kweichow moutai (licor chino)