I generally like it quite well, but I would probably not buy it, because the taste is too round for me and not a single note really knocks my socks off.
In strong gold with a slight caramel tinge, the blend rotates in the glass, from which the scent of fruit cocktails flows from the canned pear to cocktail cherries. A heavy sweetness spreads, unusual for a blend that is concentrated in pear juice. Next to it lies a still warm, malty whole grain bread dark from the toaster, with a little butter and hazelnut cream, and a cup of espresso with a single drop of caramel syrup. But behind it lurking hints, resin and spruce needles, a little fresh oak and when inhaled intensely a pushed back but somehow startling the sweet overall picture of salty goat cheese.
The black tartan fills the palate equally sweetly, but unfortunately cannot fully fulfill the fruity promise of nosing. After all, the wholemeal bread returns with creamy-vanilla caramel buttery and malty, but now more with heavy sweet honey. Gradually, a berry-floral impression emerges, canned fruits with a slightly metallic sound. Bitterness can only be sensed on the edges of the palate, as tart fruit bowls, most likely to be attached to pears again.
The light to medium-long finish further emphasizes the malt and caramel, and an even slightly smoky residual sweetness (nutmeg?) Can be sensed before a floral-rosy feeling with very light fruit acid remains like that of a light white wine. After a while, the last drops that dry off smell in fruit chewing gum and withered flowers.