Chef Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar

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Item #: 11144
The first distilled rum dates back to the 1600's when outlaw pirates sailed the Caribbean in search of gold and treasure. Today, 400 years later, the best American rum is made right here in Louisiana at the Old New Orleans Rum Distillery. We finish it by adding warm molasses to every batch right before bottling to create a unique sugarcane flavor unlike you have ever tasted. Similar in body to the finest aged Italian balsamic, try this vinegar "neat" and appreciate an original, Chef Tory's Rum Vinegar.
$7.50

Customer Reviews

Vinegar Isn't Always Just Vinegar Review by BillBrou (Posted on 4/7/2016)
Product
My pantry includes many vinegars - red wine, raspberry, and a number of balsamic to name a few. Since New Orleans is a port city with access to many Caribbean countries who raise and export sugar, as well as being in an area where sugar cane and sugar refining are a big part of the agricultural business, it is not surprising to find a local rum there. However, I had never experienced a vinegar made from rum until this one. I did try a taste of the product "neat" as recommended on the bottle, which was interesting. However, where it really shines is as an ingredient to sauces and dishes that need a little boost in acid, with a slight addition to sweetness. I'll be publishing an original recipe that includes Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar soon.
New Orleans Rum Vinegar Something Different Review by Vinegar Isn't Always Just Vinegar (Posted on 4/7/2016)
Product
It is not surprising that New Orleans, a major port city on the Gulf of Mexico with access to sugar-producing areas all over the Caribbean and located in an area where sugar cane is a major agricultural commodity, would have a little rum around. My pantry is loaded with all kinds of vinegars, ranging from red wine vinegar to raspberry vinegar to several types of balsamic vinegars, but I never had anything quite like Chef Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar. I was lucky to get some from nolacajun.com before it actually hit grocery shelves, and I immediately liked it. Its not too acidic, and it is differentiated by tones of raw sugar and a sweetness not quite as evident as most balsamic. I did taste it "neat," as the label suggests, which was interesting, but I also feel that it will be a great pantry item for adding in moderation to dishes that need a subtle touch acid while also enhancing sweetness slightly. I already have one original recipe in the works, which will be available to the public in the near future.

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Tory McPhail has followed a path forged from hard work to arrive at the historic Commander’s Palace restaurant’s storied chef legacy, which has cultivated the likes of Emeril Lagasse, Paul Prudhomme, and Jamie Shannon.

Customer Reviews

Vinegar Isn't Always Just Vinegar Review by BillBrou (Posted on 4/7/2016)
Product
My pantry includes many vinegars - red wine, raspberry, and a number of balsamic to name a few. Since New Orleans is a port city with access to many Caribbean countries who raise and export sugar, as well as being in an area where sugar cane and sugar refining are a big part of the agricultural business, it is not surprising to find a local rum there. However, I had never experienced a vinegar made from rum until this one. I did try a taste of the product "neat" as recommended on the bottle, which was interesting. However, where it really shines is as an ingredient to sauces and dishes that need a little boost in acid, with a slight addition to sweetness. I'll be publishing an original recipe that includes Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar soon.
New Orleans Rum Vinegar Something Different Review by Vinegar Isn't Always Just Vinegar (Posted on 4/7/2016)
Product
It is not surprising that New Orleans, a major port city on the Gulf of Mexico with access to sugar-producing areas all over the Caribbean and located in an area where sugar cane is a major agricultural commodity, would have a little rum around. My pantry is loaded with all kinds of vinegars, ranging from red wine vinegar to raspberry vinegar to several types of balsamic vinegars, but I never had anything quite like Chef Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar. I was lucky to get some from nolacajun.com before it actually hit grocery shelves, and I immediately liked it. Its not too acidic, and it is differentiated by tones of raw sugar and a sweetness not quite as evident as most balsamic. I did taste it "neat," as the label suggests, which was interesting, but I also feel that it will be a great pantry item for adding in moderation to dishes that need a subtle touch acid while also enhancing sweetness slightly. I already have one original recipe in the works, which will be available to the public in the near future.

Write Your Own Review

You're reviewing: Chef Tory McPhail's New Orleans Rum Vinegar

How do you rate this product? *

  1 star 2 stars 3 stars 4 stars 5 stars
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