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Sell Your Cask of Loch Lomond Whisky

Sell your Cask of Loch Lomond Whisky with Mark Littler

Loch Lomond Cask Values & Valuations 

If you would like to sell a cask of whisky or would like your cask of whisky valued then we are here to help.  Not only will we make the process easy and jargon-free, we are confident we will get you the best deal.

Unlike other whisky brokers, we are not connected to any particular distiller or bottler so we are able to get bids from a much wider network.

We specialise in the brokerage of Loch Lomond casks and have buyers all over the world ready to put forward a no-obligation offer.

The most desirable Loch Lomond casks are fresh fill sherry oak casks, however, refill sherry casks are also in demand. Bourbon casks (quite common at Loch Lomond) do not command the same premium as sherry casks but can still sell well.

If you would like to know the value of your Loch Lomond cask use the form below to get in touch.

Mark Littler at the Glengoyne No.1 Warehouse
Mark Littler at the Glengoyne No.1 Warehouse

The process of selling a cask of Loch Lomond whisky through Mark Littler

The process to get a no-obligation quote for your cask of whisky is easy.

  1. Send us details about your cask to [email protected]
  2. We receive offers from our clients
  3. We submit the best offer for your consideration

It really is as simple as that.  No catches, no obligations.  We are here to help you get the best deal.

How to sell your cask of Loch Lomond whisky

If you would like to sell a cask of Loch Lomond whisky or would like your cask of Loch Lomond whisky valued then we are here to help.  Not only will we make the process easy and jargon-free, we are confident we will get you the best deal.

Unlike other whisky brokers, we are not connected to any particular distiller or bottler so we are able to get bids from a much wider network.

We specialise in the brokerage of Loch Lomond casks and have buyers all over the world ready to put forward a no-obligation offer.

The most desirable Loch Lomond casks are fresh fill sherry oak casks, however, refill sherry casks are also in demand. Bourbon casks (quite common at Loch Lomond) do not command the same premium as sherry casks but can still sell well.

If you would like to know the value of your Loch Lomond cask use the form below to get in touch.

Mark Littler at the Glengoyne No.1 Warehouse
Mark Littler at the Glengoyne No.1 Warehouse

The process of selling a cask of whisky through Mark Littler

The process to get a no-obligation quote for your cask of whisky is easy.

  1. Send us details about your cask to [email protected]
  2. We receive offers from our clients
  3. We submit the best offer for your consideration

It really is as simple as that.  No catches, no obligations.  We are here to help you get the best deal.

What is my cask of Loch Lomond worth?

In order to provide you with an accurate valuation please provide as much of the below information as you can. There is more information about each section below the form.

Cask Whisky Valuation Form

The History of Loch Lomond Distillery

Compared with most of other Scotland’s distilleries the Loch Lomond distillery is a very recent establishment. While most of the country’s whisky operations were set up during the 19th century, the Loch Lomond distillery was not constructed until the 1960s when the distillery industry took off in a big way.

The Loch Lomond distillery was constructed in 1966 as part of a joint partnership which was formed between Barton Brands, a Chicago based company, and Duncan Thomas, an American who own Littlemill. In 1971, the American company took over complete control of operations but when the whisky boom went bust in 1984 the distillery closed its doors. In 1985 it briefly passed through the hands of Inver House and then in 1986 it passed on to Glen Catrine Bonded Warehouse Ltd. In 1994 Glen Scotia was then added to the portfolio.

Glen Catrine formed the aging and bottling arm of well-established retail and blending firm Bulloch and Co, which owned the Glen’s Vodka and High Commissioner brands. Under the ownership of this company, Loch Lomond became an incredibly flexible and innovative distillery. It specialised in the export and private label business, however, and this meant that its operation was not well understood or widely reported.

In 2014, the company was sold to Exponent, a private equity firm, which had former Diageo executives at the head of its Loch Lomond Group distilling division.

Originally, the distillery had a set of pot stills that had rectifying plates in the necks. These were also called Lomond stills and enabled different streams of flavour to be produced. In 1990, another pair of stills with the same design were installed and then in 1998 two more pot stills were installed although these were in the traditional swan neck style. In 2007, one further still, an additional continuous variety, was set up in order to make grain whisky from a 100% malt barley mash.

Now two more Lomond stills are in place, giving the distillery sufficient capacity to produce no less than eleven different distillates for use in its whisky brands. Different flavours are also created using wine yeasts and the distillery’s approach has sometimes been compared to the Japanese model.

The Loch Lomond distillery produces several single malts as well as the best known High Commissioner blend. Its products include Craiglodge, Croftengea, Old Rosdhu, Inchfad, Ichmoan and Inchmurrin. All have at one time been available as independent and official bottlings, but today only a few are continuously bottled within the current whisky range.