Cherry Heering Singapore Sling on gurubootcamp.com

By Kara Newman
Mon Mar 7, 2011 10:44am EST
(Reuters.com) – As one of a Four Tiger economies, Singapore sees a satisfactory share of parched business travellers.
Any visit traveller knows that there’s some-more to see (and imbibe) over what’s offering in a hotel room minibar. To perform clients, or for an tell during a day’s end, meaningful a best watering holes is de rigueur for perceptive business visitors. Here are Singapore’s tip booze tips.
The Singapore cocktail stage is described as risk-taking and splashy, fuelled by disposable income from tourists, business travellers and well-heeled locals. Hotels and restaurants are fervent to uncover off charming drinks done with internal pleasant fruit (mangosteen, lychee, immature papaya), mostly incorporating formidable salty, green or sharp flavours that might seem surprising to Western palates accustomed to straight-up honeyed cocktails.
The iconic Singapore watering hole stays a Long Bar (here) in a colonial-style Raffles Hotel, home of a equally barbarous Singapore Sling. Although a bar is reported to have mislaid some of a radiance given a days of Somerset Maugham and Rudyard Kipling, it stays a unaccompanied place to sip a Sling.
Be warned: a Sling is too honeyed for some. Mixologist Eben Freeman, who spent several years in Singapore building bar programmes for AvroKo properties, offers this advice: “Ask for your Sling to be hand-shaken, with only a lurch of grenadine.” The Long Bar pumps out thousands of a renouned splash any day, he says, and a other mixture in a Sling (pineapple juice, Benedictine, Cointreau and Cherry Heering) are copiousness honeyed on their own. After, all, if you’re formulation to bombard out US$20 for a drink, advises Freeman, we wish that splash done properly.
There’s most to booze in Singapore over a Sling. On a Fullerton Hotel’s belligerent floor, a neat Post Bar (here) (so named since a bar reveals a strange roof of a pre-Fullerton General Post Office) is another classic. “All a business throng goes there for Caipirinhas,” Freeman says.
Meanwhile, a breathtaking perspective from a New Asia bar (bit.ly/9Cf3kx), located on Level 71 of Swissôtel The Stamford, creates it a popular, corporate-chic end for breathtaking martini guzzling.
For travellers peaceful to go a small serve afield for well-made classical cocktails, Freeman also recommends a forest-meets-veranda bar Klee (+65 6479 6911) in a former fort compound, Rochester Park. And, “for a truly brave and wealthy,” a Tippling Club (www.tipplingclub.com), where barman-turned-chemist Matthew Bax of Der Raum in Australia mixes adult memorable science-inspired cocktails such as a Smokey Old Bastard, a blockade cocktail served with wisps of “orange smoke” trapped within a mason jar.
Raffles Singapore Sling, pleasantness of Eben Freeman
If a outing to Singapore isn’t on your transport itinerary, here’s how to make a classical splash during home. A Singapore Sling potion is a tall, footed glass, mostly with winding sides. A high Collins potion can also be used.
1/4 oz grenadine
1/2 oz Benedictine
1/2 oz. Cherry Heering
1/2 oz. orange juice
3/4 oz. Cointreau

Cherry Heering Singapore Sling on Reuters .com

http://www.reuters.com/article/2011/03/07/uk-sling-them-back-in-singapore-idUSLNE72604H20110307

As one of the Four Tiger economies, Singapore sees its fair share of thirsty business travellers.
Any frequent traveller knows that there’s more to see (and imbibe) beyond what’s offered in a hotel room minibar. To entertain clients, or for an unwind at the day’s end, knowing the best watering holes is de rigueur for discerning business visitors. Here are Singapore’s top tipple tips.
The Singapore cocktail scene is described as risk-taking and splashy, fuelled by disposable income from tourists, business travellers and well-heeled locals. Hotels and restaurants are eager to show off colourful drinks made with local tropical fruit (mangosteen, lychee, green papaya), often incorporating complex salty, sour or spicy flavours which may seem unusual to Western palates accustomed to straight-up sweet cocktails.
The iconic Singapore watering hole remains the Long Bar () in the colonial-style Raffles Hotel, home of the equally infamous Singapore Sling. Although the bar is reported to have lost some of its lustre since the days of Somerset Maugham and Rudyard Kipling, it remains the singular place to sip a Sling.
Be warned: the Sling is too sweet for some. Mixologist Eben Freeman, who spent several years in Singapore building bar programmes for AvroKo properties, offers this advice: “Ask for your Sling to be hand-shaken, with just a dash of grenadine.” The Long Bar pumps out thousands of the popular drink each day, he says, and the other ingredients in a Sling (pineapple juice, Benedictine, Cointreau and Cherry Heering) are plenty sweet on their own. After, all, if you’re planning to shell out US$20 for a drink, advises Freeman, you want that drink made properly.
There’s much to tipple in Singapore beyond the Sling. On the Fullerton Hotel’s ground floor, the sleek Post Bar () (so named because the bar reveals the original ceiling of the pre-Fullerton General Post Office) is another classic. “All the business crowd goes there for Caipirinhas,” Freeman says.
Meanwhile, the panoramic view from the New Asia bar (), located on Level 71 of Swissôtel The Stamford, makes it a popular, corporate-chic destination for panoramic martini guzzling.
For travellers willing to go a little further afield for well-made classic cocktails, Freeman also recommends the forest-meets-veranda bar Klee (+65 6479 6911) in the former barracks compound, Rochester Park. And, “for the truly adventurous and wealthy,” the Tippling Club (), where barman-turned-chemist Matthew Bax of Der Raum in Australia mixes up unforgettable science-inspired cocktails such as the Smokey Old Bastard, a whisky cocktail served with wisps of “orange smoke” trapped within a mason jar.
Raffles Singapore Sling, courtesy of Eben Freeman
If a trip to Singapore isn’t on your travel itinerary, here’s how to make the classic drink at home. A Singapore Sling glass is a tall, footed glass, often with curved sides. A tall Collins glass can also be used.
1/4 oz grenadine
1/2 oz Benedictine
1/2 oz. Cherry Heering
1/2 oz. lime juice
3/4 oz. Cointreau

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