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How to make ...

NOGRONI®

By Harvey Johnson

Ingredients

25ml Seedlip Spice 94

25ml Æcorn Bitter

25ml Æcorn Aromatic

Times:

Prep: 2 Minutes

Make: 30 Seconds

Total: 2 Minutes and 30 Seconds

Calories:

124 calories

Allergens:

No common allergens to be found, although, since every body is different, we advise you check out this recipe's ingredients list just to be sure!

Servings:

Serves 1

This hugely popular cocktail has been an Italian favourite for decades, the rich, bitter complexity of this drink makes it a unique and moreish cocktail. Thanks to Seedlip, you can now enjoy it alcohol-free thanks to their signature No-groni.

Ingredients

25ml Seedlip Spice 94

25ml Æcorn Bitter

25ml Æcorn Aromatic

Method

Take your rocks glass and, using your jigger to measure, add the Seelip, Æcorn Bitter and Æcorn Aromatic to the glass.

Fill the glass ⅔ with cubed ice and, using your bar spoon, gently stir to combine, holding the spoon between your thumb and forefinger and allowing it to move as you stir. This will ensure you stir smoothly and don’t break the ice up while doing so.

Top the glass up with more cubed ice. Garnish with an orange slice or a twist of orange peel.

Serve and enjoy!

Equipment

Jigger/Measure
Bar Spoon
Hawthorne Strainer
Boston tin/Stirring glass
Ice

History

The most widely accepted version of how the Negroni was invented can be traced back to Florence in 1919. It is said that Count Camillo Negroni came back to Italy from America after spending time on a cattle ranch.

He had a new found like of hard liquor and asked the bartender at Caffè Casoni, reported to be Fosco Scarselli, to replace the soda in his Americano with gin. There are of course some conflicting accounts, as with any history of a cocktail. Family of General Pascal Olivier de Negroni, Count de Negroni claim that he was the Count Negroni who invented the drink in 1857 in Senegal.

The most widely accepted version of how the Negroni was invented can be traced back to Florence in 1919. It is said that Count Camillo Negroni came back to Italy from America after spending time on a cattle ranch. He had a new found like of hard liquor and asked the bartender at Caffè Casoni, reported to be Fosco Scarselli, to replace the soda in his Americano with gin.