Sold in a 70cl bottle, Sea Arch is a refreshing non-alcoholic gin spirit, bursting with the flavours of seaside botanicals and as uplifting as a walk on the beach. It has all the deliciousness of gin but none of the alcohol or calories – and it really is more beautiful without them.
Inspired by the South Devon coastline where the founders Sarah and Geoff live, Sea Arch was created as a sophisticated, grown-up alternative. As former bar owners, the husband and wife team, wanted to be able to offer options for alcohol free that didn’t sacrifice any of the taste or experience of alcoholic drinks. Sea Arch can be served as a classic G&T or in a range of signature cocktails which highlight its crisp botanicals, which are:
Laminaria digita grows like forests beneath the water. It helps to give Sea Arch its distinctive and full flavour.
The quintessential flavour of gin is, of course, provided by intense, dry, piney-tasting juniper berries.
Complex, spicy, herby cardamom has been transported across our seas since the days of the Vikings. It brings out citrus flavours and adds a pinch of adventure to the mix.
A little bitter, a little herbal – you can’t have the taste of gin without angelica root.
Fresh, tasty and clean – it’s an unassuming, yet important ingredient.
Like sunshine and happiness, grapefruit can take you by surprise. It’s both sharp and sweet, daring and lovely.
Oh the joy of a deep, red orange. It smells and tastes like a touch of heaven, as exciting as a day at sea, as comforting as warm sand under your feet.
Each of the botanicals is individually distilled, then the alcohol is removed to leave behind pure, evocative flavour.
Sea Arch has already made a splash at Imbibe Live and the BBC Good Food Show this year. It’s also had glowing reviews in The Daily Mail.
How is this product Vegan Friendly?
The drink is free from any animal products or derivatives. In addition the bottle, label and glue is also free from animal products.
Gluten Free Explained
Gluten is a protein compound found most commonly in the grains wheat, barley, rye and oats. Wheat and barley are often key ingredients in producing drinks such as beer and in sealing wine casks. Gluten free drinks avoid using such products. To label as gluten free the product must have below 20 parts per million of gluten, which is barley a trace!
Is this really sugar free?
Yes this sugar has zero sugar! Products with a higher sugar content cause a spike in insulin and we react by storing more carbs as fat. You may also notice that although lower in sugar there is some carbs, this is usually more complex forms of sugar such as starches and fibre and the body uses these for energy.