home to clean air, pure waters and green meadows.

A biodiverse land protected by soaring alps and generations of traditions. A dedication to craftsmanship , detail and quality.

Among these soaring snow-capped spires, we seek out the finest botanicals from 9 selected meadows and hand distil them to capture the flavour of the mountains, expertly blended with natural flavours to deliver an alcohol-free experience that lets you enjoy the moment without compromise.

9 Meadows – Because great drinks don`t need alcohol

Farmer approved, Natural Ingredients

We use only the most aromatic botanicals for unique flavor explosions

gentian root

timut pepper

rose petals

blood orange

bitter orange zest

bitter orange zest



pink pepper

pink grapefruit


Great tasting natural flavours, all without alcohol

Alpine Sky: Like a deep breath on a sunny alpine morning, notes of mountain juniper, Swiss aronia berry and cooling mint, invigorate your senses.

Bitter Groove: Sweet blood orange embraces bitter gentian root, as Timut pepper reveals spicy undertones. Rose petals impart a gentle sweetness, while bitter orange peel delivers the characteristic bite.

Morning Forest: The flavours of fresh rosemary, orange mint and handpicked Swiss pine tips, transports you an early morning walk through a high alpine forest.

Citrus Fields: Tangy lemon zest, citrus lemon balm, and Swiss elderflower remind us of the warmth of a summer day.

Summer Sunset: Lively, fruity notes of bitter orange and basil are accompanied by the sweetness of rhubarb, a hint of pink pepper, and fresh grapefruit accents.
Taste: Lavender is reminiscent of laurel, rosemary, camphor and bergamot

Scent: sweet, floral and flowery with a note of lily of the valley. Lime, citrus and bergamot scents, as well as notes of sandalwood

In a sunny location, lavender produces its unmistakable fresh scent, which is particularly appreciated by bees, bumblebees and butterflies. The Romans used lavender primarily as a precious bath additive. This is indicated by the name, which originally comes from the Latin  lavare (=to wash). Incidentally, in Switzerland, lavender used to be referred to as “washing herb”.
Tasmanian pepper

Tasmanian pepper

Taste: Peppery, earthy, aromatic, fresh

Scent: resinous, reminiscent of pine needles, floral-sweet

On the palate, the Tasmanian pepper first presents itself with a warm, slightly sweet aroma, which later gives way to a warm feeling on the tongue.


Taste: Tart, aromatic

Scent: Intensely fruity

The plant is often found in bee pastures and is very attractive to wild bees.

The black currant is considered the healthiest berry because it is full of antioxidants and vitamins.

The French abbot Pierre Bailly de Montaran recommended the dark fruit in 1712 as a guarantee of a long and healthy life. But his secular compatriots did not only appreciate the blackcurrant because of its medicinal talents: They invented the famous liqueur crème de cassis near Dijon in 1841, which is still used to enhance cocktails today. 

Angelica root

Angelica root

Taste: bitter notes, sweet, subtle nutmeg flavor, sweet and sour taste. The aroma is reminiscent of aniseed, parsnip, or celery

Scent: spicy-minty, piney, sweet and musky

During the flowering period, the plant is swarmed by bees and butterflies.
Angelica root grows in moist meadows and favors nutrient-rich clay soils in Switzerland.
Aronia berry

Aronia berry

Taste: delicately tart, sweet, sour

Scent: the flowers are fragrant and are very attractive to bees and other pollinators. It is mainly grown in Switzerland. It thrives particularly well in locations with high soil and air humidity, but also grows on stony, barren soil on slopes.

The Aronia berry is touted as a local super berry / superfood with an exceptionally high content of secondary plant compounds.

Juniper berry

Juniper berry

Taste: woody, fresh and resinous, flowery, slightly sweet aroma with a hint of peppery spiciness

Scent: warm, spicy, smells of conifers and resin

The juniper is also called the cypress of the north, it can present itself as a shrub, sometimes as a tree up to 15 meters high. It tolerates deep sub-zero temperatures and gets by with little moisture.
This coniferous plant is at home throughout the northern hemisphere and occurs in Switzerland at altitudes of up to 3,000 m.

Lemon grass

Lemon grass

Taste: refreshingly lemony, somewhat bitter and woody

Scent: Lemon fragrance, but also carries a hint of roses and verbena. There are also sweet-balsamic notes, fresh floral tones and green-apple scents


Taste: lemony, intensely sour, fresh, flowery, waxy, resinous notes in the foreground, emphasis on bitter notes

Scent: floral-lemon, of citrus fruits and rose blossoms, of orange and somewhat sweet of dried fruit

Limes thrive primarily in the subtropical and tropical regions of the world, where the fruit is mostly used in place of the lemon.

Did you know that limes are also grown in Switzerland? Yes, really, in the canton of Vaud on Lake Geneva.



Taste: bitter, woody-minty, herbal, smoky

Scent: pine needles, wood notes with a hint of aniseed and eucalyptus

The scent of wormwood is very “popular” with bees and bumblebees in particular.
Wormwood was produced on a large scale in Europe from the 18th century. At that time, the large companies settled along the Alps, because only here could the required herbs be obtained in sufficient quality and quantity. At the height of the cocktail era in the 1920s, wormwood was finally established as a luxury drink.

Today, wormwood grows almost everywhere in Switzerland, but the highest proportion thrives in the canton of Valais.

Orange mint

Orange mint

Taste: fresh orange peel, cooling mint, tart, fruity

Scent: fine oranges, fruity, refreshing

The scent is not only popular with butterflies, but the plants are also frequently visited by wild bees and other pollinators.

Dandelion root

Dandelion roots

Taste: bitter-sweet, slightly tart, spicy

Scent: earthy

Dandelion flowers have a magical attraction on honeybees.

For a long time, the ground roots of the dandelion, like chicory, were considered a substitute for coffee in Switzerland.


Taste: sweet with a subtle hint of musk

Scent: sweet, fruity, smelling of summer and happiness

In general, elderflower / elderberry attracts a range of pollinators including bees.

In the Alps, elderflower occurs up to an altitude of 1200 m. Today there are around 25 hectares of elder meadows in Switzerland, mainly used to produce flowers for tea and syrups.

Coriander seeds

Coriander seeds

Taste: strongly lemon-like with a tart freshness, musky

Scent: sweet-spicy and woody to peppery-floral. Flowery floral fresh scent, smelling a little like rose, lavender and nutmeg. “Floral” nose like the Muskateller wine variety

With its white flowers, the coriander plant is a favorite of wild bees and other insects.
Lemon thyme

Lemon thyme

Taste: lemony, invigorating, and spicy

Scent: fresh citrus notes, sweet and spicy

Our honeybees are little gourmets too and know exactly what tastes well! The sweet scent of lemon thyme blossoms magically attracts honeybees and gives them plenty of pollen and nectar. Lemon thyme thrives particularly well in sunny, high locations; in Switzerland, the plant grows mostly in the Emmental Region.
Lemon balm

Lemon balm

Taste: lemony refreshing, floral, with woody hints

Scent: distinctly lemony and aromatic

Lemon balm has been known for over 3,000 years: “mel” is an ancient Greek root word and appears in many languages to designate honey: miel, miele. Even then, Swiss beekeepers grew lemon balm for their bees and rubbed new hives with lemon balm as an attractant.
In sunny locations in Switzerland, lemon balm occurs naturally up to an altitude of around 1,000 m.