Shake-It Mixer MangoSee recipes
SHAKE-IT MIXER PASSION FRUIT, A NEW TROPICAL ADDITION TO THE SHAKE-IT MIXER FAMILY.
We are glad to announce that we are launching a new Shake-It Mixer flavor. The Shake-It Mixer Passion fruit will be available in our Award-winning “fruit-juicer” bottle and packed with the exotic tropical aromas of fresh Passion Fruit.
Click on the bottle image below or search our site for tropical passion fruit recipes and inspiration.
DENMARK´S BEST-BEST SELLING NATURAL MIXERS.
Our easy mixability and world-class natural flavors make us the cornerstone of any well-crafted cocktail or mocktail. Click your favorite flavor and get inspired.
Choose your favorite mixer and explore all the possible cocktails.
The Shake-It Mixers are also great for mocktails. Get all the flavour without the alcohol.
Shake-It Mixer – it’s the natural cocktail mixer
Shake-It Mixer is born out of a world where we look for the natural, where we pursue indulgence and taste experiences while balancing convenience and even embrace no or low alcohol drinks and cocktails.
Shake-It Mixer is a modern classic cordial mixer, crafted in Copenhagen since… well, since 2020. Our ethos is quite straightforward: Helping to create excitement and memorable moments through easy, inspirational, and great tasting cocktails.
Find out more about Shake-It Mixer.
Cordials With a Story
Explore the timeline
The history of cordials, or mixers as most call it today, goes back almost as far as the human race does. Sort of. Admittedly it was not called cordial or mixer, but the use of herbs, plants, fruits or berries goes as far back as we can possibly trace – on all continents, humans have mixed herbs and used these to cure illnesses and add spice to life.
15th CenturyMonks & Monasteries
Cordial-like liquids were made by monks as herbs were grown in or near the monasteries. Cordials in more organised form certainly goes back to the late Renaissance of the 15th and 16th centuries.Read more
16th CenturyAlchemists & Quintessence
While local alchemists working in castles across Europe had attempted to find the fifth element, the quintessence, and make gold out of – well, whatever they could, cordial making spread.Read more
17th and 18th CenturiesBeer & Wine
So by the 17th century (and 18th also) early types of cordials had spread across Europe, more really as flavoured distillates based on grapes or grain mixed with herbs and spices.Read more
19th Century - 1st halfAlembic or Pot Still
The combatting of off notes was perfected in the 19th century. While the old-style alembic or pot still were still in use, more effective ways of distilling were evolving.Read more
19th Century – 2nd halfSailors & Scurvy
Something happened in the 1860s. In 1862 Jerry Thomas had his Bartender’s Guide published and only five years later, a cordial based on lime and sugar, notably with no alcohol, was patented.Read more
20th CenturyColumn & Whisky
Being able to make cleaner whisky led to a Royal Commission on Whiskey and Other Potable Spirits in 1908-09 where it was decided that whisky made in modern stills was indeed still whisky.Read more
21st CenturyCocktails & Bartending
During the 20th century and leading into the 21st century the use of cordials, mixers and sirups spread following the spread of bars, cocktail making and home mixing and hosting.Read more