tillery. I always advise people against that, but these things come pretty natural for me so that’s what I did. And it made a bit of sense. If we started out with not a lot of exposure, we could see if we enjoyed this first, and if we did, we’d go ahead with it.” Of course, there are regulations surrounding distilling and the sale of alcohol in the United States. Thus, the process of licensing took close to a couple of years to complete. But by 2013, all the ducks were lined up and Wiggly Bridge started making 50-gallon batches of whisky. “I asked the Prime Minister what their distilling laws were and he said they really didn’t have any.” While the father-and- son team has no formal training in distilling, aside from the school of trial-and- error, David admits that he does possess an understanding of process- ing chemicals from previous business experiences. “I do understand chemicals a little bit. We have a chain of car washes, and back in the late 80s, I developed our own soaps and waxes, with the assistance of a chemist out in Santa Anna, California. Also, I’m not one to accept the statement ‘you can’t do that.’.



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