Fever Tree - Tonic Water - Premium Mixer 24x 200ml Bottles

Details

Fever Tree - Tonic Water
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200ml Bottles
On Offer : Was £16.68 - Now £14.68
£0.61
In Stock
 

Description:
By blending subtle botanical flavours with spring water and the highest quality quinine from the Fever-Tree, we have created a delicious, natural tonic with a uniquely clean and refreshing taste and aroma.

Perfectly balanced to enhance the flavour of the great gins and finest vodkas. Equally delicious as a soft drink.

No artificial sweeteners, flavourings or preservatives.

Ingredients: Natural Quinine, Cane Sugar, Spring Water, Citric Acid, Natural Flavours.

For pallet enquiries, please visit our trade page.



Category(s):     Special Offers ,   Spirits Mixer
Group(s):     Mother's Day
Producer: Fever Tree   -   www.fever-tree.com
Brand:   Fever Tree
Country of Origin:   England

Pricing

SizeAvailabilityPriceUnit PriceBuyDesire
* 24x 200ml Bottles In Stock £ 14.68 £ 0.61 Add to BasketAdd to WishList

16 Products From this Producer

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Fever Tree - Handpicked Elderflower Tonic WaterIn Stock   24x 200ml Bottles£ 16.96
Fever Tree - Lemon Tonic (Bitter Lemon)In Stock   24x 200ml Bottles£ 16.96
Fever Tree - Mediterranean Tonic Water In Stock   6x 4x 200ml Bottles£ 20.22
Fever Tree - Naturally Light Tonic WaterIn Stock   24x 200ml Bottles£ 16.96
Fever Tree - Naturally Light Tonic WaterIn Stock   8x 500ml Bottles£ 12.42
Fever Tree - Premium LemonadeIn Stock   24x 200ml Bottles£ 16.96
Fever Tree - Sicilian Lemonade13th Sep 2014   24x 275ml Bottles£ 23.78
Fever Tree - Sicilian LemonadeIn Stock   8x 500ml Bottles£ 12.42
Fever Tree - Spring Soda Water13th Sep 2014   24x 200ml Bottles£ 16.96
Fever Tree - Tonic WaterIn Stock   8x 500ml Bottles£ 12.42
Fever Tree - Tonic WaterIn Stock   24x 200ml Bottles£ 14.68

1 Product Reviews

Date of Review: Sun, 26 Oct 2008
Author:
Review: I discovered this tonic water when I was in a certain premium supermarket. It goes fantastically well with gin. The advantage is that it has no artificial sweeteners which most of the others are so fond of putting in so there is no chemical bitter after-taste. This is now the only tonic I'll buy.

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Producer Information

The Chronicle of St Augustine 1633.
Legend has it that the bark of the fever-tree was first used by the Spanish in the early 1630s when it was given to the Countess of Chinchon, who had contracted malaria (known colloquially as the 'fever') whilst living in Peru. The Countess recovered and the healing properties of the tree were discovered.
Despite this success its reputation was slow to catch on, it was imported to Europe under the name 'Jesuits Powder' which proved a very poor selling strategy in Protestant England. Even when Charles II in 1679 was cured of the 'fever' its popularity was not assured as its use remained the secret of his physician (Robert Talbor).
However, the healing power of this remarkable tree only became world renowned in the 1820's when officers of the Indian Army, in an attempt to ward off malaria, mixed quinine (the extract from the bark of the fever-tree) with sugar and water, creating the first Indian Tonic Water.
It was made more palatable when they added a little expedient of gin to the mixture. The original gin and tonic was thus born, and soon became the archetypal drink of the British Empire, the origins of which were firmly planted in the 'fever-tree'.
But the G&Ts of the Raj were a necessity before becoming a pleasure. Colonialism produced a huge demand for the bark of the fever-tree. In the 1850's the East India Company alone spent £100,000 annually on the bark, but it still brought in nowhere near enough to keep the colonists healthy. The answer was to try and cultivate fever-trees in the colonies. This initiative inspired intrepid plant hunters across Europe to risk all and travel to South America to harvest these most valuable of seeds. The Englishman Richard Spruce brought back seeds from Ecuador, which were subsequently grown in India and Ceylon; but they turned out to be of a species that was relatively poor in quinine.
The Dutch had more luck with seeds provided by Charles Ledger, a British explorer in Peru. Ledger found no interest from the British government, still smarting from its experience with Spruce. However it turned out that Ledger's seeds yielded up to eight times more quinine and subsequently gave Holland a near monopoly of the market.
Fever-Tree Ltd have gone back to the roots of this remarkable tree and have discovered the last remaining plantation of original fever-trees descended from the infamous Charles Ledger's Cinchona ledgeriana variety still in existence in the heart of the war torn Rwanda-Congo border. Through adversity the plantation is prospering, having made a reputation for producing the finest natural quinine, (still harvested with traditional methods). Fever-Tree Ltd is delighted to be supporting this remarkable plantation, by using its highest grade natural quinine in its Premium Indian Tonic Water and its Premium Bitter Lemon.

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