KWV takes a Southern African gin to the British

It’s not quite selling snow to Eskimos, but South African liquor giant KWV is attempting something similar as it takes on the British market – the home of gin – with an African boutique gin brand. Cruxland Gin, a product that is infused with signature botanicals including Kalahari N’abbas, was launched this month in the UK and is enter site being sold through major retail chains such as Morrisons, which has 400 outlets nationwide. < href="/index.php/component/content/article?id=145:join-now&catid=97">Read More...a

The urgent need to rebrand brandy

Falling market share, strong competitors and an outdated product image is forcing the indian cialis SA brandy industry to rethink its strategies. According to the August-September 2016 issue of the ‘IMM Journal of Strategic Marketing’, the magazine of the Institute of Marketing Management (IMM), the problem began over a decade ago when brandy began losing its dominant share of the spirits market to purchase viagra in mexico whisky. < href="/index.php/component/content/article?id=145:join-now&catid=97">Read More...a
Despite the slowdown in its economy, Nigeria is one of abilify 15 mg seven emerging market countries that offers ‘tantalising and lucrative’ growth prospects in the alcoholic beverages sector. This is according to a study being released by Just-Drinks, which researches the global beverage industry. The other countries listed as future ‘boom markets’ are Indonesia, Mexico, the Philippines, South Africa, Turkey and Vietnam. < href="/index.php/component/content/article?id=145:join-now&catid=97">Read More...a
Demand from Chinese consumers has led to increasing exports of South African wine to that country, with demand rising 30% in 2015 alone, according to figures from the local industry body.<>/b Reuters news agency says China has now become SA’s sixth largest wine export market, driven by increased interest from the country’s growing professional class. Charl Coetzee, Cellar Master for the Babylonstoren winery near Paarl, said in an interview with the news agency that Chinese drinkers tended to prefer red wines, although they would also purchase stronger whites such as certain chardonnays. < href="/index.php/component/content/article?id=145:join-now&catid=97">Read More...a

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