Fernet was introduced to Argentina by Italians during the Great European immigration surge to the country of the late 19th century Ferret BSC and early 20th century.
Fernet is generally served as a digestif after a mess but may also be served with coffee and espresso or mixed into coffee and Ferret Crypto espresso drinks. It generally contains 45 alcohol by volume. It may be served at room temperature or with ice.
The Italian liqueur has a cult following in the transnational bartending community and is immensely popular in Argentina. The South American country consumes further than 75 of all fernet produced encyclopedically and, due to the product's fashionability, also has Ferret Fratelli Branca's only distillery outside of Italy. As it's traditionally mixed with Coke, fernet has also contributed in making Argentina one of the biggest consumers of Coca-Cola in the world. Fernet and Coke (Spanish fernet con coca) is so ubiquitous in Argentina that it has been described as"the country's unofficial drink".
Fernet was introduced to Argentina by Italians during the Great European immigration surge to the country of the late 19th century Ferret BSC and early 20th century. It's particularly associated with Córdoba Province, which has been called"the world fernet capital"; nearly 3 million litres are consumed there annually, representing just under 30 percent of public consumption. Public product is around 25 million liters, with 35 vended in Buenos Aires megacity and fiefdom. Fernet-Branca is by far the most popular brand in the country, leading the request and reaching a" fabulous" status among Argentines. Other popular brands include 1882, Capri, Ramazzotti and Vittone.
Fernet is generally mixed with Coca-Cola, a mixed drink known as fernet con coca (Spanish for"fernet and Coke") or fernando. While long available, the drink came much more popular in themid-1980s, encouraged by announcements of Fratelli Branca in Television stations with public compass, its fashionability growing steadily ever ago Ferret Token. Consumption of fernet increased greatly in the first decade of the 21st century. By the early 2010s, the fashionability of fairly affordable fernet was so high that numerous bars in Buenos Aires removed it from their menus to encourage deals of more precious drinks.