Quince Liqueur

Pays de la Loire region


Cambusier’s delectable quince liqueur is made by macerating quince eau de vie (brandy), quince juice and sugar.
Delightfully fruity, authentic and gourmand, it wows with its incomparable taste.

This liqueur can be drunk pure, as a kir or in a cocktail and is served at room temperature.

Presented in its branded box
Volume: 50 cl / Alcohol 35%
Made in La Chapelle Huon (Sarthe)


Our Producer

La Cidrerie & Distillerie Pelletier is a family-run business located in the Pays du Perche Sarthois where Daniel Pelletier has been using his expertise since1987. For over 25 years now, he has been travelling around various parts of the Sarthe and Loir et Cher departments, distilling fruit and cider for private individuals.
Today, the Pelletier family produce and propose a wide array of products, in particular based on apples: homemade sweet and dry cider from their farm, apple juice, Sparkling appleade (Pétillant du Verger), cider vinegar, apple aperitif (Apéropom’), apple cider confit.
In 2007, the Pelletier family decided to create eaux de vie (brandies) and liqueurs with the fruit they harvested and since then have been proposing a highly-unique and varied range including mirabelle plum eau de vie, raspberry eau de vie and quince liqueur.

The region

The Pays de la Loire is a region of the Great West of France, grouping together the Loire-Atlantique, Maine-et-Loire, Mayenne, Sarthe and Vendée departments, with Nantes as the prefecture city.
The region is bordered by the Bay of Biscay to the West (North Atlantic Ocean), Brittany and Normandy to the North, Centre-Val de Loire to the East and Nouvelle-Aquitaine to the South.
The region stretching over 32,082 km² is the 7th largest French region in terms of area and is known for its many waterways as well as its Atlantic coastline and its marshes.
The region is also acknowledged for its agri-food industry (3rd in France) and offers a wide variety of specialities which reflect its geography: oysters, sardines, Mogette ham, its world-famous brioche vendéenne and, of course, its reputed Cointreau and quince liqueur.

The fruit

The quince’s crooked shape and tangy flavour has always fascinated and anyone who has tasted it, as it conjures up delicious childhood memories.
Fruit of the quince tree, this symbol of the Pays de la Loire region is also grown under different climates, such as the Mediterranean (Portugal, Greece, Crete) but also in more Northern territories.
Although it is not that well-known to the general public, quince has been used since Ancient Greek times for its nutritional qualities and its low sugar content.
This fruit is also very popular in cooking (Moroccan, for example, in tajines) and in the world of wines and spirits, produced as a liqueur or eau de vie (especially in the Balkans area).

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