Other

Lychee Mule


Consider making your next cocktail with the little-known gem, the lychee

Floral, juicy lychee make for a beautiful, slightly pink cocktail. This twist on a classic Moscow mule is sure to get the party going.

This recipe is courtesy of Sushi Garage.

Ingredients

  • 1 1/2 Ounce vodka
  • 1/4 Ounce lychee liqueur, preferably Soho Liqueur
  • 1/2 Ounce lime juice
  • 1 1/4 Ounce lychee puree
  • 1 1/2 Ounce ginger beer

Directions

Add all ingredients into a shaker and strain into a copper mug with ice. Garnish with 2 mint spring leaves and lychee.

Nutritional Facts

Servings1

Calories Per Serving238

Folate equivalent (total)6µg1%

Riboflavin (B2)0.2mg12.2%


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


The Gin Moscow Mule

Gin first made its appearance in Holland in 1269, and was initially used as medicine to stop scurvy and calm upset stomachs at sea on Dutch Royal Navy ships.

We can&rsquot attest to whether it actually healed the sick, but we can bet that at that point in time the Royal Navy had a roster of some of the world&rsquos happiest sailors.

Since the 17th-century, gin has made the transition from anti-nausea medication to one of the most beloved spirits in the world . In fact, global sales of gin now total nearly 60 million cases, with almost half of that being consumed in the Philippines.

This well-loved spirit gets its signature flavor from juniper berries or, more specifically, the female seed cone on juniper trees. It&rsquos also concocted using a very similar distilling process to one of our very favorite mule ingredients &mdash vodka!

In fact, some might argue that gin is essentially vodka with added flavor &mdash the only major difference being the botanicals used to distill gin are always natural as opposed to the frequently artificially-flavored vodkas you see lining grocery store shelves.

As a Mulehead, you already know that one of the primary ingredients in an Original Moscow Mule is vodka. Because gin and vodka are so closely related, we thought it would be fun (and tasty!) to mix up a gin-inspired mule recipe.

A little gin, lime juice and ginger beer later, we stumbled upon a recipe that we&rsquoll be

certain to keep in our recipe book. We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!


Watch the video: How to Make a Summer Cocktail at Home With Lychee, Gin, Tonic and Soda (January 2022).