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Sell Your Cask of Tullibardine Whisky

Sell your Cask of Tullibardine Whisky with Mark Littler

Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine casks and have buyers all over the world ready to put forward a no-obligation offer.

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

If you would like to know the value of your Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine whisky

If you would like to sell a cask of Tullibardine whisky or would like your cask of Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine casks and have buyers all over the world ready to put forward a no-obligation offer.

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

If you would like to know the value of your Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine 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 Tullibardine Distillery

Blackford has seen alcohol being produced in the area for more than 600 years. There are records of an operational brewery here since 1488 when King James IV stopped on his way home after being crowned at Scone to buy ale. In fact, it may hold the title of the kingdom’s oldest “public” brewery.

It wasn’t all about brewing though, distilling also had a presence on the site. The first Tullibardine distillery was opened in 1798 by Henry and William Bannerman, although this operation ran for only one year. In 1814 another Bannerman, Andrew this time, tried once more and had a little more success. His distillery remained open until 1837.

By the time the 19th century came around, there was a maltings in the town as well as three breweries. One, the Gleneagles Brewery was owned by the Sharp family while the other two belonged to the Eadies. Both the Eadie plants shut down leaving Gleneagles alone until it too closed its doors in 1927.

Although it seemed as though the brewing tradition in the area had come to an end, in 1949 William Delme-Evans, a famous designer of distilleries, purchased the site of the Gleneagles Brewery and established his own distillery there – the first constructed in the country since 1900.

Brodie Hepburn bought it in 1953 and increased its capacity. Brodie Hepburn was then bought by Invergordon which in turn was bought by Whyte & Mackay and it was at this point in 1994 that the Tullibardine fell silent. This continued until 2003 when it was bought by a business consortium who planned to sell part of the site to be used for retail and the money raised would then be ploughed into distilling to get the site back up and running.

Most of the Tullibardine distillery’s stock had been filled into tired, old casks that were no good for any standalone single malt. This meant that an expensive and extensive re-casking operation had to take place. In 2011, the consortium sold its interest in the business to Picard, the French spirit and wine group which already owned the Muirhead and Highland Queen brands. The retail park venture was brought back into play and a newly reformulated and repackaged single malt range was introduced.

As a tip of the cap to tradition, the Tullibardine distillery has partnered up with the Bridge of Allan brewery to make an ale called “1488”.