top of page

About Us


You may be asking: Why Peanut Butter? Why Whiskey?

Meanwhile, we’re asking: Why not?

Everyone knows PB something. PB jelly, honey, bananas. So we thought why not bring the whiskey? And so PB&W, two of America’s favorites, were created to be one. We’re bringing you the unexpected and spreading joy while celebrating those unique-to-you quirks and the weird things you love. PB&W is encouraging you to embrace it all. Share your jam with us by tagging @pbwhiskey in your posts.

  • PB&W Instagram Link
  • PB&W Facebook Link
  • PB&W Twitter Link


All of your burning questions answered here!

​I have a friend who is allergic to peanuts, can they still try PB&W?

We can’t tell you what to do, but we would not recommend giving this product to anyone with a peanut allergy. The process of making this delicious product isn’t top secret (some stuff we will keep a secret), but, among other ingredients, we do use a natural peanut butter extract that can sometimes leave behind the oil, kind of like your jar at home. Peanut is an allergen and we make sure we declare that on the label as well.

Where do you get the peanut butter flavor from? Do you use real peanuts for flavoring? How is it made?

We can’t tell you all of the secrets, but we will share this interesting fact with you: we use a natural peanut butter extract that blends into the whiskey, which is made from real peanuts. Kinda similar to the vanilla extract we use when we bake delicious treats (which you can also do with PB&W btw). The peanut flavor is a natural flavor that, as mentioned before, can leave that oil behind (similar to the one you have in your jar at home).

I was staring at my bottle the other day and noticed it was kind of cloudy and there was some sediment at the bottom?

Long story short, it all comes down to the chill filtration process. Our liquid can sometimes be a little cloudy with a side of sediment at the bottom, but this is all due to our decision to not use chill filtration. The process of chill filtration itself is a hot button topic (bring it up at Thanksgiving and see what happens), and is intended to remove the fatty acids, esters and proteins that result from distillation and maturation in the barrel. These materials are actually part of the original congener profile (flavor and sensory) of the product and have a tendency to precipitate out under certain conditions. The cloudiness is not harmful and does not affect the taste of the product whatsoever – let us know what you think!

Okay, fine, I get what chill filtration is, but what about the ring at the top of the bottle?

This is also because of our decision to not use chill filtration. Don’t let it drive you nuts (ha).

Now I know everything about PB&W, where can I find it? 

Be sure to check out our store locator to find PB&W in a liquor store or bar near you!

bottom of page