Outlander whisky experience to appeal to overseas business travellers

If you’re looking for a novel – and inherently Scottish – way to impress overseas business travellers, The Scotch Whisky Experience in Edinburgh might just have the answer.
The attraction has launched a new Outlander Whisky Tasting experience to coincide with the second series of popular TV show Outlander hitting our small screens.
According to organisers, it has been developed in response to interest from international visitors who want to know more about Scotland’s hidden past and, in particular, its ‘ghost distilleries’.
The exclusive tasting is hosted by a Master of the Quaich in the World’s Largest Collection of Scotch Whisky, which comprises 3,384 bottles, and gives a snapshot of the drink’s long and illustrious past.
Julie Trevisan Hunter, Master of the Quaich at The Scotch Whisky Experience, said: “Some of Scotland’s most famous distilleries have been closed and dismantled over the years, but their spirit and character remain in bottlings which lay unopened, until now.  This tasting offers whisky lovers the one-off opportunity to travel back in time and experience some rare and unusual whiskies, which are now part of the drink’s extensive 500-year history.
“Whether as a toast at clan gatherings, or a dram by the fire, Scotch Whisky has maintained its presence in Scotland’s cultural and historic landscape for centuries and its flavour truly captures the spirit of our country.  We hope that our new Outlander Whisky Tasting will help awaken the spirit of time gone by and allow our visitors to experience a small slice of the country’s past.”
Whiskies included in the tasting are: The Cally 40 year old; Port Ellen; Brora 35 Year Old; and Ghosted Reserve Blend.  The experience is available for between two and twelve guests and is accompanied by an exclusive price tag of £485 per person.
Located at the top of Edinburgh’s famous Royal Mile, The Scotch Whisky Experience has been educating visitors about Scotland’s national drink for more than a quarter of a century, with more than 300,000 people passing through its doors each year.