Aperol is a classic Italian bitter apéritif made of gentian, rhubarb, and cinchona, among other ingredients. It has a vibrant orange hue, which is why it is often popular during the summer. Its name comes from the Italian slang word for aperitif, which is apero.
|Country of origin||Padua, Italy|
|Alcohol by volume||11%|
|Color||Orange Yellow E110, Red E124|
Aperol was originally produced by the Barbieri company, based in Padua, but is now produced by the Campari Group. While Aperol was originally created in 1919, by Luigi and Silvio Barbieri, it did not become successful until after World War II. Although it tastes and smells much like Campari, Aperol has an alcohol content of 11%—less than half that of Campari. Aperol and Campari have the same sugar content, and Aperol is less bitter in taste. Campari is also much darker in color.
Aperol announced a partnership with Manchester United to become the club’s Official Global Spirits Partner from January 2014 until the end of the 2016/2017 season.
- "The Difference Between Campari and Aperol, Explained".
- Vinmonopolet product comparison
- "Aperol.com Main Page". Archived from the original on 2011-04-11. Retrieved 2011-04-04.