Contemporary Ciders or modern styles of cider tend to be more refined and typically back-sweetened. These techniques are possible with newer technology and cider-making methods. The addition of other fruit juices opens up a whole new spectrum of possible flavours!
Competitively priced as a premium product that would appeal to all cafes, restaurants, and hotels looking to stock high-end Tasmanian quality products.
Sour Cherry Cider
Made from tart Kentish and sweet Lapin cherries.
Our Sour Cherry Cider is a sessionable and refreshingly acidic made from tart Kentish and sweet Lapin cherries.
Combined with sharp apple cider to give a final blend of rich cherry sweetness in the front palate over zingy apple acid drops lingering through the back palate.
Wonderfully refreshing and moreish!
Like biting into a sweet tree-ripened apple, our award-winning Apple Cider is both wonderfully refreshing and moreish! A blend of handpicked, tree-ripened eating apples go into this refreshing, crisp, cider, made to capture the essence of Tasmania, our cider is ideal for all occasions.
Carefully blended back with Spreyton’s famous apple juice for you to savour the flavour of pure Tasmanian apple.
Apple & Raspberry
Delicious raspberry flavour to enrich the subtle cider taste.
Apple and Raspberry Cider is Spreyton’s first offering in the flavoured cider category after much experimentation and trial batches kegged for local events.
We wanted something easy drinking and balanced to allow the true raspberry flavour to enrich the subtle cider taste.
Deliciously crisp and refreshing.
We only grow a small crop of Buerre Bosc and Packham pears at Spreyton. Both varieties are blended in our medium sweet Pear Cider.
While naturally sweeter than most Apple Ciders, the pear compliments spicy foods – like a Thai Stir-fry – or Desserts – like Cheesecake – perfectly.
Generally harvested in late March, our new offering of Pear is available shortly after harvest during April every year.
Soft pear flavours and well-balanced sweetness combine for a true Tasmanian taste sensation.