The uniquely cool ice & fire liqueur from Tyrol
Prices incl. VAT plus shipping costs
Ready to ship today,
Delivery time appr. 3-6 workdays
Our promises for your enjoyment:
- Sustainable production in Tyrol
- Direct from the manufacturer
- Fast, shatterproof delivery
- Refund warranty
- Interesting volume discounts
- Service hotline +43 5232 20777 - 850
This delicious fire liqueur with "ice crystals" is a classis, made from high-alpine herbal extracts and bitter oranges. It tastes great and rocks you up pleasantly, invigorating the senses. The iciest fire ever! Your GletscherEis crystal liqueur burns in the glass!
GletscherEis® is a registered trademark for the Brennerei Baumann.
A really hot tip: Glacier Ice and Fireliqueur is also excellent to flambé your sweets!
About the Glacier Ice Liqueur fire ritual
Fill the glass to the brim and set ablaze with a match.
You determine the strength – the original is 50% vol.
- After 3 minutes on fire 45% vol.
- After 5 minutes on fire 42% vol.
- After 10 minutes on fire 33% vol.
Blow out the flame, let the glass cool down and … eternal ice will rock you, pleasantly!
The Tyrolean glaciers
Five of the largest Tyrolean glaciers are situated within only 150 km and cover about 3% of the land surface of Tyrol: Feichten / Kaunertal (the youngest Tyrolean glacier), St. Leonhard / Pitztal (the highest Tyrolean glacier), Sölden / Ötztal (Rettenbachferner is since 1993 the regular venue of the Alpine Skiing World Cup), Neustift / Stubaital (Austria’s largest glacier-ski region) and Hintertux / Zillertal (Austria’s single all-year-round ski region). Since the building of the first Gletscherbahn in the seventies,the “High 5" are the venues, of an unparalleled mixture of eternal ice and spontaneous “joy in the snow” for skiers and snow boarders, sun worshipers and Alpine peak sightseers, hikers and ice climbers throughout the year.
The best known German glacier, by the way, is the northern Schneeferner at an altitude of about 2,800 m situated on the Zugspitze, Germany’s highest mountain (2,962 m) on the border between Tirol and Bavaria. Also Blaueis, Höllentalferner and Watzmanngletscher form part of Germany’s “eternal ice fields”.