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Get some friends together

Pour some mead and share some stories

Serve in ceramic cups, shot glasses or wine glasses

Sip it

Shoot it

Serve in ceramic cups (traditional)

Serve it in wine glasses

Serve sweet meads at room temperature

Serve semi-sweet meads at room temperature or chilled

Serve dry meads at room temperature or chilled
Serve Bochet meads at room temperature or heat
over a low flame and add cinnamon sticks, cloves and orange slices

Get creative and make it your own. Check out our cocktail ideas and come up with new ones. 

How to Enjoy Your Meads
Historical Stuff

In Poland, the tradition of mead-making dates back over 1,000 years, with historians crediting Slavic tribes for developing the process of turning bee honey into the popular alcoholic beverage known as mead. This tradition flourished in a climate where vine cultivation was not possible, and the rich natural environment was abundant with wild bees. Mead was regarded as a premium drink and was enjoyed in royal courts, noble houses, and monasteries, reminiscent of the opulent feasts of the Piast and Jagiellonian dynasties.

In Viking tradition, mead played a significant role as a symbol of status and celebration during the Viking Age. It was a central element in rituals and ceremonies, from weddings to truces, highlighting the importance of mead in Norse culture. The Vikings integrated mead into their feasts, festivities, and forging of friendships as they traveled and traded, encountering the drink among other cultures and incorporating it into their own.

The origins of mead can be traced back thousands of years to ancient China and Ethiopia, making it one of the oldest known alcoholic beverages. In Norse myths, mead was often referred to as the 'nectar of the gods' and was believed to be a channel to divine wisdom and creative brilliance, inspiring poets and scholars alike. Mead was not just a drink but a symbol of respect in Norse rituals, where it was offered to deities and ancestors during ceremonies known as 'blót.'

Mead making and mead sharing have a rich history and carry a cultural significance both in Polish and Viking traditions.


By enjoying your Meads with friends, family and loved ones and sharing stories, you keep carrying on this rich, ancient tradition. 

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