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Gin is just made to form a symbiosis with tonic, but it doesn't taste equally good with every filler. Below we give you some recommendations on which B& T's we particularly liked. But taste is of course subjective, so feel free to try it yourself.


That Bene Gin goes well with Schweppes Indian Tonicwas a prerequisite when the recipe for the gin was developed. It is the most widespread tonic in the world and it is also well represented in the catering industry. And now, after the gin is ready, it is confirmed: the goal has been achieved.
Testing the dry tonic is still on the to-do list.

The tonics from Fever Tree give each gin a lot of freedom as they contain less sugar than some of their competitors.
With the Indian Tonic, the classic notes of Dry Bene Gin clearly come through: juniper and citrus. A G&T for friends of the more traditional taste, which can also have rough edges.
The Mediterranean Tonic softens the combination and makes an edgeless drink, but also takes away some of the complexity.

The combination with Thomas Henry Indian and Herbal Tonic is similar to the two Fever-Tree variants, only here the sugar content is higher.
If you're more of a sweet-toothed gin lover, this is the right choice.

Sad, but true: with the otherwise highly valued Ambition Tonic of Mistelhain Dry Bene Gin develops a flavor profile that is not desired, but you are welcome to try it yourself.
The Signature Tonic, on the other hand, brings out the complexity and depth of the gin perfectly and results in the best Bene & Tonic.
The test with the trend tonic is still pending.

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