Liquore delle Sirene Aperitivo Americano Bianco

Responsibly Farmed
Hidden Gem
Woman Winemaker

Italian natural aperitif. Handcrafted in small batches, from organic grapes infused with local botanicals from Lake Garda. No chemicals or artificial coloring are used.

This makes an incredible spritz with Prosecco, soda and lemon. It is also great with gin in a cocktail like a white Negroni!

  • Tasting Notes sweet orange, lemongrass, white flowers, gentian, melon, woodsy spice, mint
  • Variety Trebbiano di Lugana
  • Region Italy, Veneto
  • Volume 750ml
  • Alcohol Volume 17%
  • Table Talk The name of the Liquori di Sirene refers to an ancient legend from Lake Garda. On a hot summer night some fishermen rested in the bay of the Sirens when suddenly beautiful mermaids appeared and offered the sailors a drink that gave them the strength and the desire to go home. Since then, in that bay, the sirens have returned to bring the magical liquor to fishermen exhausted by the power of the waves of the lake.


Out of stock

The Liquori delle Sirene are a collection of bitters and liqueurs made by the lovely Elisa Carta, a trained sommelier and olive oil taster, and a passionate herbalist. All of her products were born on Lake Garda, and were inspired by its gardens, colors, sunsets, and aromas. Many of the botanicals come from here. The name Sirene is a tribute to one of the most beautiful bays in the lake, Baia delle Sirene (Bay of the Sirens), and its story. Liquori delle Sirene are the fruit of a long and passionate research, and the reworking of old family recipes for Italian liqueurs and elixirs. No chemicals or artificial coloring are used in any of Elisa’s products.

Elisa makes her liqueurs near Lake Garda, using recipes that have been in her family for generations. They are artisanal creations made from herbs, flowers, roots and fruit; botanical ingredients that are infused in alcohol then combined to give complex, distinctive aroma and flavor. Most of the botanicals she uses come from around the lake with the exception of some from the Far East that do not grow in Italy but have been traditionally used in Italian liqueurs for centuries, such as Chinese Rhubarb Root. Mount Baldo, on the Verona side of Lake Garda, has been called ‘Hortus Europae,’ the garden of Europe, for its richness of flora and fauna, and Elisa has made a detailed study of the herbs of this ecosystem. A group of young Mount Baldo residents, disenchanted with city life, are staying in the region and have banded together to resurrect the botanical industry that the region was previously famous for. They have replanted fields, are farming organically, hand harvesting, and using proper cutting and drying techniques.