Ume-shu "Kimibandai" -500ml / 6btls-

Estimated price in your currency (Excluding TAX)
€174.60
In stock
SKU
08-003-ST-009-500
/ 6 btls

€29.1 per bottle

JPY ¥22,500 (Excl. Tax) Rate: JPY 100 = EUR 0.78

Note: Invoice and payment will be charged in Japanese yen. Prices vary depending on the exchange rate.

Estimated Delivery Time : 10days - 15days.
Please note that there is a possibility of delay in delivery due to bad weather or customs clearance.

6
btls

This plum wine is made with pickled plums from Ibaraki Prefecture.
Using fermentation methods that draw out the qualities of sake, this rich plum wine has ten times the plum extract of a traditional plum wine.
Kimibandai offers a crisp finish which then evolves into sweet and sour flavor in the mouth, the signature of a fully matured plum wine.

TypeLiqueur

GradeOther

BreweryTanaka Shuzoten

Detail
Summary
Volume 500ml (per bottle)
Number of Bottles 6 bottles (as 1 case)
Body Full Body
Dry or Sweet Sweet
Raw Material Sake, Plum, Rock suger
Variety of Rice No
Appearance Amber
Taste This brew has a strong flavor. Tastes good over ice; can be poured over shaved ice for an especially delicious dish. Serve in hot water to heat your body up from the inside out. A medicinal Japanese alcohol. Have a tipple of this before bed and its alkaline properties will whisk away your fatigue and lead you into a deep slumber.
Aroma A rich and concentrated aroma with the sweet and acidity of plums.
Prize No
Detail
Suitable Temperature 5-55°C
Rice Milling Level No
Alcohol Percentage 11%
Sake Meter Value No
Acid Degree 7
Amino Acid Degree No
Chart

Score: 5

Aroma Low
High

Score: 1

Flavor Sweet
Dry

Score: 5

Body Light
Full

Nuts and Bolts

Also pairs well with dessert dishes.
We recommend serving this SAKE over vanilla ice cream.

Brewery Information

Tanaka Shuzoten

Brewery located in Kanto

Toride, Toride-shi, Ibaraki

Founded in 1655. Since its founding, the brewery has steadfastly focused on the production of Japanese sake. This brewery was bestowed the brand name Kimibandai by the Meiji Emperor in 1884. The name means, “may Japan prosper long.” So long as Japan continues to thrive, so, too, will we produce sake.

Photo - Tanaka Shuzoten
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