Lapsang Souchong

1500 g
Size: 75cl


Origin: China


Ingredients: lapsang souchong, organic beetroot sugar, water, kombucha culture.

Unpasteurized, unfiltered, naturally carbonated, bottle aged.

75cl Bottle

Caffeine 19mg/100g

Sugar 0.2g/100g

ABV 2.5%

Serving temperature 15°C in a wine glass.

Store your bottle upright in dry and dark environment at room temperature, chill before serving like you would do for any other carbonated drinks like champagne or pet-nat wine.

After opening we recommend to store it in the fridge.


Tasting notes: oak, citrus, tobacco smoke, whisky, pine

Pair with: grilled red meat, octopus, oysters, blue cheese, poached fruits


Leave Your Sword cocktail signature:


Soledad United

Lapsang Sour

5cl Soledad Mezcal

10 leaves fresh mint

2cl Dollin vermouth dry

2.5cl lime juice

1.5cl Ruby star syrup



In shaker tin, muddle the mint with mezcal and vermouth, add the other ingredients, shake, strain, serve in frozen highball glass on ice, top off with lapsang souchong, garnish with fresh mint bouquet.


3cl jenever

2cl jutter


1.5cl ruby star syrup

3cl lemon juice

2cl ruby star juice


5cl egg white


Shake all ingredient on ice, strain, correct balance, dry shake, serve in frozen old fashion glass, top of with lapsang souchong.





The somewhat divided history brings back the accidental creation of Lapsang souchong around 1820 in Fujian. One legend tells that, forced by government authorities to free his warehouse but not wanting to lose his freshly harvested crop, a tea producer placed the leaves over a fire of spruce wood. While initially not to the taste of local consumers, the tea gained unexpected popularity thanks to a foreign merchant who was enchanted by its smoky flavor and introduced it to Europe. The manufacturing process of Lapsang Souchong mirrors that of red teas, with the exception that after rolling, the leaves are lightly toasted on a hot iron plate, then carefully arranged on racks above a fire of pine root or spruce.





The yōkai ( , «spirit», «ghost», «demon», «strange apparition») are a type of supernatural creatures in Japanese folklore. They are often depicted as evil or simply mischievous spirits demonstrating daily or unusual hassles through behaviours that ranges from mischief to malice. Occasionally, they bring luck or bad luck to those they meet. Yōkai derives from Chinese: ; pinyin: yāoguài; literally «bizarre monster». As Brindi suggested, naturally the choice was to focus on the Chochin Obake represented by a friendly cyclope smoking paper lantern, inspired by Katsushika Hokusai’s One Hundred Ghost Stories.


Drawing: Brindi Tattoo

Design: Tegroeg Studio