jack daniels tennessee fire

Jack daniels Tennessee fire
*hello. 

I would just like to make a temporary note here.

This page has been receiving a lot of traffic lately, the Tennessee fire page in particular. 

I would love to hear your opinions about what you’re reading. Please, contact me at Canadianwhiskyenthusiast@gmail.com

Thanks for reading. Enjoy! *

 

We’ve all heard of tornadoes and seen how destructive they are; throwing cows, uprooted trees and super Mario through the air past Helen hunts androgynous profile. Maybe you’ve seen water cyclones, which are just long vortices of water picked up in a cyclone and formed into a cone, like a tornado of water. You no doubt have heard of a sharknado. It’s that terrible movie that kept tara reid from having the heat turned off in her apartment for one more month.

But the thing you’ve never seen before is an earth tornado. Do earth tornadoes even exist? is this what were reading about today? A giant cyclone of whirling earth swept up into a large cone shaped cloud? no.

The scary thing were talking about today is fire tornadoes, which do actually occur and they can seriously fuck up your program. Guess what. there are times fire gets picked up into a little cyclone of air and it looks like a fiery cyclone of cool, but a real all out fire tornado is a fire(generally forest types) picked up into a cyclone and it feeds on gases and fuel until it grows to the point it can attach to a cloud. Cumulous clouds are those light, adorable, fluffy clouds that look like stuff when you stare at them and the suns irreversibly damaging reflective rays for long durations. when you attach a whirling column of fire to it, it becomes a cute fluffy death machine sent from satan himself, called a pyrocumulus.

Heres some fun statistics for you to share with your family, if you ever decide to move to Arizona. Fire tornadoes or fire whirls as they’re sometimes dubbed have a core that can reach 3 feet in diameter. That core can reach up to 100 feet high and its temperature can reach up to 2,000F which means that while it has the capability of a normal, already frightening enough tornado(now remember its on fire) with wind speeds up to 100 mph, it also turns the ashes it just burned up – back into fire again and flings flaming trees burned in half and flaming vehicles in wildly variable directions igniting whatever those land on. Get this, at 1,500F you can melt adamantium and pour it all over wolverines body and kill him(oooh, didn’t read that one yet?). so not even wolverine could withstand a firenado, or 40 years of one-sided comic writing, bub.

So, if you see 300 cubic feet of ozzy osbourne sodomizing Lucifer, the only choice you have is to simply repent your sins and just accept the fact you are going to melt as if you were just catapulted towards the sun, or the sun catapulted at you. if you want to experience some other unenjoyable fire, you should reach for a newly released jack daniels Tennessee fire, cinnamon whiskey liqueur.

Alc. 35%

Bottle:

the same presentation of the old no.7 but this is dressed with a firetruck red label.

Nose:

Cinnamon hearts are exploding from the glass. The cinnamon smells quite artificial, like the flavouring in candies, rather than cassia bark. Slightest essence of apples, but this really focuses on cinnamon. There is the lightest feint of an oaky corn whiskey, but its difficult to detect.

Palate:

Somewhat sweet, heavily drowned in cinnamon hearts. Thin, but syrupy. A quick finish with a sweet cayenne ending. Basic, hot and uninspiring.

Please note:

This is considered a major release and a long term project for jack daniels. Three years after the release of jack honey, Tennessee fire seems to want to share sales and possibly dominate sazeracs fireball market.

This is a mixture of jack daniels whiskey, mixed with a prefabricated spicy cinnamon liqueur.

With a growing market in flavoured shooting whiskies, cinnamon is a large market including the maple or honey flavored whiskies. brown forman hopes to see this product sustain itself in the market for another 20 – 25 years.

Overall:

Not worth the second glass.

 

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