OLCC Holds Drawing For Rare Liquors

This Thanksgiving holiday, make your holiday happenings complete by entering The Oregon Liquor Control Commission’s second public drawing for rare and limited edition liquors. Opening tomorrow at midnight, the public drawing for the full lineup of Pappy Van Winkle and Buffalo Trace Distillery Antique Collection bourbons will run for 11 days, from midnight on Thursday, Nov. 22 until 11:00 pm on Sunday, Dec. 2

How rare and limited is this collection? Very limited, with only a select number of each bottle available and rare enough that these special bottles are only available once a year. For example, 24 bottles will be available for Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve 10 Year, and 12 bottles will be available for Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve 12 Year. Other products will be more limited, such as only six bottles of Thomas H. Handy Sazerac and a single bottle of each of Eagle Rare 17 Year and Van Winkle Family Reserve Rye will be available.

Entrants can sign up to win the chance to purchase just one bottle, or one of each of the products offered, however only one entry per person per product. The full availability of Pappy Van Winkle and Buffalo Trace Distillery Antique Collection includes:

  • Old Rip Van Winkle Family Reserve 10 Year
  • Van Winkle Special Reserve 12 Year
  • Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve 15 Year
  • Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve 20 Year
  • Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve 23 Year
  • Van Winkle Family Reserve Rye
  • Eagle Rare 17 Year
  • Sazerac Rye
  • William Larue Weller
  • Thomas H. Handy Sazerac
  • George T. Stagg

Open to eligible Oregon residents 21 and over only, those who win the opportunity to purchase will need to complete the transaction at any one of OLCC’s 273 liquor stores around the state.

Sign up to win your chance to purchase! To enter the public drawing and for complete rules and terms, visit http://www.oregon.gov/OLCC/Pages/ChancetoPurchase.aspx

OLCC receives special releases throughout the year, but there is a limit on quantities we receive from manufacturers and suppliers. The state has no control over how many bottles it receives each year. OLCC plans to use a public drawing to make available a portion of these rare or limited releases throughout each year.

Source: OLCC

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