feed Pisco

Pisco is a colorless or yellowish-to-amber colored grape-based liquor resembling grappa, originally from Peru. The name may also refer to a grape brandy produced in winemaking regions of Chile.
Pisco is produced only using copper pot stills rather than continuous stills– like single malt Scotch whiskies and unlike most vodkas. Peruvian Pisco is never actually diluted after it is distilled and enters the bottle directly at its distillation strength. Pisco is a very viscous liquid, slightly more so than vodka and comparable to Sambuca. It has an odor which is vaguely reminiscent of reeds. Its flavor is very smooth and almost non-alcoholic, which can be very deceptive, with the result that many first-time drinkers often drink to excess and can quickly become inebriated without noticing.
In Peru "Pisco Sour day" is celebrated on the first Saturday of February. Years ending with zero (0) are of special significance. The theme is red and white (the Peruvian flag colors). When the Peruvian National Anthem is played, all Pisco Sour's must be finished as a mark of respect.