Botanical: Lemon

LemonThe most common citrus fruit used in gin. Distillers use lemon rind to impart the distinctive, citrus aroma. Native to Asia, the lemon has been known to Europeans since the first century AD; however, European cultivation didn’t become common until the Renaissance period.

Like Gin, lemons were sometimes carried on 18th century Naval vessels. Navy Strength Gin for the officers’ private enjoyment, and lemons to prevent scurvy among the officers and crew.

Gins featuring Lemon

Blush Gin

Last updated December 9th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Waterloo No. 9 Gin

Last updated November 29th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Adrift Distillers Gin

Last updated November 27th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Royal Gate Gin

Last updated November 25th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Beefeater Pink

Last updated November 25th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Citadelle Réserve

Last updated November 24th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

No Mistake Old Tom Gin

Last updated November 12th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Big Sur Gin

Last updated October 7th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Beefeater 24

Last updated October 7th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Oxley Gin

Last updated October 1st, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Himbrimi

Last updated September 2nd, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Pier View Gin

Last updated September 1st, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Jory’s Gin

Last updated September 1st, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Sloane’s Dry Gin

Last updated August 31st, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Letherbee Gin

Last updated August 21st, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Tiki Gin

Last updated August 18th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Ashuelot Gin

Last updated August 18th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Pinckney Bend Gin

Last updated August 16th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Estate Gin

Last updated August 15th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Borec Borovička Citrus

Last updated June 24th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Seersucker Gin

Last updated June 2nd, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Uncle Val’s Botanical Gin

Last updated May 6th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Romeo’s Gin

Last updated April 4th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll

Damrak Gin

Last updated February 26th, 2018 by Aaron Knoll
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