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Food & Beverages Alcohol Sake
Numata, Gunma, Japan

Sadaijin Junmai 300ml



Aiming for a “sake that the brewhouse itself desires to drink”, the sake is brewed using water from the foot of Oze, and the carefully selected local sake rice that is polished and fermented at a low temperature. The resulting full-bodied, rich flavor with its agreeable fragrance and just the right sweetness makes it the perfect sake to pair with food. Recommended to drink chilled and warmed.








SADAIJIN Junmai 300ml



Aiming for a “sake that the brewhouse itself desires to drink”, the sake is brewed using water from the foot of Oze, and the carefully selected local sake rice that is polished and fermented at a low temperature. The resulting full-bodied, rich flavor with its agreeable fragrance and just the right sweetness makes it the perfect sake to pair with food. Recommended to drink chilled and warmed.


Category  
Junmai
Volume
300ml
Recommended Temperature
10℃ ,20℃, 40℃
Alcohol Percentage
15~16 %
Sake Meter Value
+2.0
Acidity  
1.6


Sadaijin Sake Brewery

The Sadaijin sake brewery, surrounded by the Okutone mountains, is a small sake distillery that is located at the base of Oze. The brewery was established in 1902 though sake-making in the area can be traced to the middle of the Edo period, as far back as 1739.



Traditionally taste of sake is affected by the climate of the region. Small-scale production enables us to nurture and maintain the hand-crafted flavor of our sake and we have continued to follow the sake-making process that is rooted in the natural landscape and climate of this region. Please enjoy the smooth taste that cold season brewing enhances and the full-bodied flavor.



We also offset our carbon emissions. The carbon dioxide that is created in the brewing and transportation of our sake is offset by the CO2-absorption capacity of the woods of Sudagai, Minamikami-chō.



“Sadaijin” (Minister of the Left) takes its name from the arrival of Cardinal Fujiwara, known as “Oze’s Sadaijin”, who came to the area at the end of the Heian period.


by Sadaijin
Tsunenori Abe
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