Irish Grain Whiskey

3 Item(s)

  • Teeling Single Grain Whiskey 46% 70cl
    An award winning Single Grain whiskey from Teeling having just won The Award for The Worlds Best Grain Whiskey 2014 at the World Whisky Awards. It is fully matured in Californian red wine barrels resulting in an intensely fruity and beautifully amber with lush berry notes. Hand selected casks, b...
    £44.99
  • Method & Madness Single Grain Irish Whiskey 46% 70cl
    Method and Madness Irish Single Grain Whiskey is part of an experimental new range from Midleton Distillery. It is a whiskey that is concocted using the combined ideas of both Master and Apprentice distillers with the aim of pushing Irish whiskey in an exciting new direction. In this instance,...
    £40.99
  • Kilbeggan 8 years old Grain 40% 70cl
    Kilbeggan is the new name for Greenore Grain whiskey. Aged for 8 years this whiskey is sweet and smooth and delicately balanced. A gold medal-winner at the International Wine & Spirits Competition, this unique concoction is a 100% Single Grain Irish whiskey, from the multi-award-winning Coole...
    £35.50

    Out of stock

There are only two single grain Irish whiskies available to purchase and these are the Greenore Single Grain 8 Year Old from the Kilbeggan distillery and Tieling, who produce Tieling Single Grain Whiskey and are opening the first new distillery in Dublin for 125 years in 2015. The Midleton distillery produces a huge amount of grain whiskey for blended whiskey products like Jamesons, but surprisingly does not bottle any for individual retail.


Irish grain whiskey can be produced in any kind of still but it’s usually distilled in a Patent Still, otherwise known as a Continuous Still. It’s worth noting that the grain used in the process can be wheat, barley, corn, rye or any combination of the latter. The use of the Continuous Still means that the grain whiskey can be produced far more economically than those that utilise the Pot Still method. A Patent Still can be run continuously day and night so the volumes produced are considerable, meaning that those whisky’s that contain the grain spirit are generally of a lower price than malts.