October 22, 2017

Esteban Carreras Mr. Brownstone Speed Ball (5 x 54)










Video review HERE.



(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
Craig Cunningham’s Esteban Carreras has quietly been becoming popular in many retail humidors. This year, he and his company introduced a Connecticut Broadleaf offering known as “Mr. Brownstone”.

In addition to a Connecticut Broadleaf wrapper, the cigar incorporates Nicaraguan binder and fillers. It is being launched in three sizes, reach in 20 count boxes.

Mr. Brownstone is typically a term used to describe Heroin. The vitola names (Speed Ball, Smack, and Main Line) are also slang expressions related to heroin.


Blend Profile
Wrapper: Connecticut Broadleaf
Binder: Ecuadorian Habano
Filler: Nicaraguan
Country of Origin: Nicaragua (Tabacalera Carreras)


Vitolas Available
Speed Ball Robusto: 5 x 54 REVIEWED TODAY
Smack: 6 x 52
Main Line Sixty: 5 x 60



The cigar is almost covered with bands, a plastic sheath, and a cloth band at the foot. Once removed, the cigar is a dark brown and very dense feeling.





The test draw after cutting the cap was very good. The initial flavors were an earthy coffee, chocolate, light dry cedar, and a touch of brown sugar. There was black pepper noted at a 7 rating. 




Close to 2 inches in (37 minutes) the cigar is burning very slowly. There are now quite a bit of creamy nutmeg notes. They give the cigar a heavy vegetable flavor. There are still chocolate and cedar notes with a little brown sugar. But the heavy nutmeg notes are overwhelming. The coffee is still earthy but it has tone down a bit. The creaminess in the cigar is 100% from the nutmeg. The heavy nutmeg notes detract from the sweeter flavors, which were not that sweet to begin with. The cigar is a low grade medium to full bodied. The finish is a sweet cream with very little lingering pepper. 




At the midpoint (57 minutes) the flavors have settled down. There are quite a bit of earthy coffee and dark chocolate notes, quite a bit of creamy nutmeg, a minor amount of cedar and brown sugar notes, and the pepper is unchanged. This is a very dark noted cigar with heavy nutmeg and minor sweetness. The cigar is still medium to full bodied. The finish is unchanged with hardly any lingering black pepper. 




The cigar lasted 1 hour 51 minutes! That's amazing for a 5" robusto. Unfortunately, I did not enjoy the cigar for that duration. At the end the earthy coffee and dark chocolate notes were the predominant flavors. The nutmeg toned down somewhat to a manageable range. The sweeter flavors of cedar and brown sugar were barely detectable. The pepper, finish, and strength did not change. Personally, I did not enjoy this cigar. But, if these flavors described sound like something you like then it might be for you.


Score: 87


October 21, 2017

H. Upmann Banker Ingot Rose' (6 3/4 x 48)













Video review HERE.


(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
At the 2017 IPCPR Trade Show, Altadis U.S.A. unveiled a second installment to its limited edition H. Upmann Banker Ingot line, the H. Upmann Banker Ingot Rosé.

The Ingot line is an offshoot of the H. Upmann Banker , a line that pays homage to brand founder Herman Upmann. Upmann was a German banker who in 1844 went to Havana Cuba and invested in a cigar factory – which became the H. Upmann brand. The first installment of the Ingot, the H.Upmann Banker Private Holding was released last year. The Ingot kept to the roots of banking as the cigars were packaged in gold brick packaging and had gold banding. The Ingot Private Holding was a one-time limited edition box-pressed Toro.

The new installment, the H. Upmann Banker Ingot Rosé, brings an all-new blend consisting of an aged Cameroon wrapper, Nicaraguan binder, and fillers from Nicaragua, Peru, and the Dominican Republic. The Ingot Rose is being made in one size – a 6 3/4 x 48 Churchill. It is available in 12-count boxes with a total of 5,000 boxes (60,000 cigars) produced.  The Ingot Rosé will feature rose-colored brick packaging and rose-colored bands.


Pricing is set at $12.00 per cigar.


Blend Profile
Wrapper: Cameroon
Binder: Nicaraguan
Filler: Dominican, Nicaraguan, Peruvian
Country of Origin: Dominican Republic (Tabacalera Garcia)

Vitolas Available
Churchill: 6 3/4 x 48


The presentation of the Ingot Rose' gives a feel of class. It has a beautiful foil in rose gold. The cigar has a nice feel in the hand.





The lower and main band must be removed to enable the removal of the rose gold foil sheet. But, there is another H. Upmann main band underneath. The test draw after cutting the cap was very good. The initial flavors were a blend of sweet pink grapefruit with sweet cedar, whipping cream,  buttery brown sugar, and white pepper rated at a 7 1/2. 




1 1/2 inch in (23 minutes) the flavors are much like they started. I got a mix of a citrus and cedar but I cannot call it a definite pink grapefruit. There is a nice buttery flavor to the cigar. There is also brown sugar and now there are cinnamon notes. The pepper seems to be changing from a white to a black but for now I'm still calling it a white pepper. The finish is a buttery cream with good lingering white pepper. The cigar is medium bodied. It seems the cigar may go fuller. The front end flavors are nice, sweet, and tangy.




At the midpoint (52 minutes) I did not have as much buttery notes but the tangy, sweet citrus/cedar combination is going along at a fantastic rate. The tangy flavor is sharp. There are nice brown sugar and cinnamon notes also making the cigar even sweeter. The pepper is very close to black now. So far I have not mentioned any coffee notes and that's because the brown sugar is so deep it acts as the bottom flavor. But, if you split hairs you could say there are light black coffee notes at the base. The butter may have decreased on the front end but it's definitely still on the finish. The lingering pepper is much more intense now. The cigar is still medium bodied. 




In the final third, at the band, with about 3 inches remaining (1 hour 13 minutes) I would call this a fairly consistent cigar. But, the elusive black coffee notes are starting to become more evident. One place you notice them is the sharp, tangy notes of the citrus/cedar combination are not as sharp now. The coffee has filed them down a bit. There are still some buttery notes along with brown sugar and cinnamon. The pepper is pretty much a combination of white and black now. The finish is unchanged. The lingering pepper is very good. The cigar may be called a low grade medium to full bodied. 




The Ingot Rose' lasted 1 hour 43 minutes. A very nice burn time. There were a lot of aspects of what I like in a good Cameroon cigar. I very much enjoyed this cigar. The buttery citrus/cedar notes were great when combined with the brown sugar and cinnamon. There was an eventual light black coffee base. The finish was very good and the lingering pepper was also very good. There was still some tangy notes and the cinnamon really came out nicely in the final stages. The pepper finally changed over to a black pepper. The finish was still a buttery cream but in the final stages it also had some citrus and brown sugar notes. This is a very good cigar. It may be considered pricey but well worth it. The cigar lived up to it's classy exterior. A very tasty cigar that is a must try. You can purchase these cigars HERE.


Score: 93

October 15, 2017

LJZ Robusto by Emilio Cigars (5 x 52)










Video review HERE.


(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
At the 2017 IPCPR Trade Show, Emilio Cigars debuted a cigar known as the Emilio LJZ. It’s a cigar that pays homage to company owner Scott Zucca’s family and employees.

“LJZ is a cigar that has been 70 years in the making. In 1947, my family started LJ Zucca from my grandfather’s front porch and it’s grown into the regional distribution company it is today. The LJZ cigar is a tribute not only to them and its many employees, but also to the hard work, character, and entrepreneurial spirit that makes this country great. I believe it’s our best Emilio cigar release yet,” said Scott Zucca of Emilio Cigars and LJ Zucca in a press release.

The cigar will be produced at James Brown’s Fabrica Oveja Negra factory. It is the second Emilio cigar to come out of that factory following last years’ Emilio Cavatina.


Emilio Cigars are distributed by Boutiques Unified.


Blend Profile
Wrapper: Ecuador Habano
Binder: Ecuador Habano Seco
Filler: Nicaragua
Country of Origin: Nicaragua (Fabrica Oveja Negra)


Vitolas Available

The Emilio LJZ will be available in two sizes. Each will be packaged in 20-count boxes.

Robusto: 5 x 52 (SRP $9.00) REVIEWED TODAY
Toro: 6 x 50 (SRP $11.00)



The cigar is very well made and is a medium brown in color. It has a very dense feel in the hand and has a nice weight.






The test draw after cutting the cap was very good. The initial flavors were sweet, pink grapefruit, brown sugar, cinnamon, and an earthy black coffee. There were quite a bit of the coffee notes, actually. There was a nice amount of black pepper which I rated at a 7 1/2. The cigar starts out as medium bodied. 




1 1/2 inches in (25 minutes) the heavy black coffee notes have decreased. There are now nutmeg notes. There are still citrus notes but I would not necessarily call them pink grapefruit any longer. There are still brown sugar and cinnamon notes. The finish is a cream with minor amounts of influence from citrus and a little lingering black pepper. The cigar is a low grade medium to full bodied. The nutmeg notes are holding down the sweetness but not to a large negative degree. 




At the midpoint (37 minutes) the ash is still intact. That's always impressive. There were still grapefruit like notes, brown sugar, and nutmeg. The cinnamon notes are quite light. But, now you also have a grapefruit peel flavor of bitterness. That's not a good thing. There is still a black coffee base and it's light. The finish is a buttery cream. I'm not sure where the butter comes from because it's not on the front end. There is still sweetness but it's sort of overshadowed by the bitter notes. There is not enough bitterness to kill the cigar but it's not something you want in a cigar. The cigar is still a low grade medium to full bodied. 




With about 2 inches remaining (52 minutes) the bitterness is gone! Good! You now have the grapefruit citrus, brown sugar, a little cinnamon nutmeg, and a black coffee base. The finish is now a toasted cream. The cigar is about where it was before the bitterness began. The nutmeg notes are again quite noticeable. 




The cigar lasted 1 hour 15 minutes. The heavy nutmeg notes have just about gone entirely. I got back to the grapefruit citrus (not so much pink but still a sweet grapefruit), brown sugar, cinnamon, and black coffee. The black pepper remained very good. The cigar is an actual medium to full bodied now. There was a nice, thick sweet cream finish with a good amount of lingering black pepper. This has been a good cigar overall but it had highs and lows. The low point would definitely be the midpoint with those bitter notes. It started off great with the sweet pink grapefruit notes. I really enjoyed the cigar the most in the first third. If I were to score the cigar in 3 segments; beginning, midpoint, and end it would go 92 beginning, 88 midpoint, and 91 at the end. As an overall score I am giving this cigar a 90. I feel these cigars may be better with some humidor time. But, I am not a fan of aging cigars to make them better. When I purchase a cigar I expect it to be ready to smoke NOW, not in a year. Aging is fine if you purchase a box or 2 and don't get around to smoking them all for a year but the first one out of the box should be ready to go. 


Score: 90

October 14, 2017

Partagas 1845 Extra Oscuro Rothschild (5 5/8 x 46)







Video review HERE.



In the five years since its launch, Partagas 1845 remains one of the most successful brands in the handmade cigar category. Today, the collection’s three distinct blends have been completely updated with deeper, richer taste profiles, and modernized with a new look and feel. Each of the three Partagas 1845 lines continues to pay homage to the heritage of Partagas by featuring the hallmarks of the brand – the finest, hand selected tobaccos, meticulous construction and an exquisite array of flavors.

Andres Maturen, brand manager for Partagas said, “Within the Partagas portfolio, the 1845 franchise stands apart for its ability to bridge the brand’s rich heritage and symbolism with contemporary influences. We’ve continued along this path by reimagining Partagas 1845 with a modern lens. The new Partagas 1845 blends give a nod to the brand’s storied history while delivering added complexity and more competitive pricing to resonate with discerning smokers of today.”

The newly-revamped lines will be offered at lower price points than the original Partagas 1845 lines.



Wrapper: Connecticut Broadleaf 
Binder: Connecticut Broadleaf 
Filler: Honduran, Nicaraguan and Dominican


Churchill – 7.25 x 54; SRP per cigar is $7.39
Toro – 6.12 x 50; SRP per cigar is $6.99
Robusto – 5.25 x 50; SRP per cigar is $6.49
Rothschild – 5.63 x 46; SRP per cigar is $6.29 REVIEWED TODAY



The cigar is very dark and has a slightly oily wrapper. It has an average feel in the hand for a cigar of this size.






The test draw after cutting the cap was good. The initial flavors were sweet cedar, brown sugar, a touch of heavy cream, massive amounts of black coffee, and black pepper, which I rated at an 8. The black coffee is almost an espresso. You get the sweeter flavors on the draw but then you immediately get the massive black coffee and pepper notes.




2 inches in (25 minutes) the flavors have changed. You now have brown sugar with black strap mollases notes, along with the nice black coffee and black pepper. The cigar is very sweet and has some buttery notes. The finish is a cream with accents of the molasses. There  was also nice lingering black pepper. The cigar is a high end medium bodied. 




About 3 1/2 inches in (45 minutes) the molasses notes have toned down to a sweet dark chocolate. There are still brown sugar notes to give it a little added sweetness. There are also dry cedar notes. The pepper remains very good. The finish has also changed to a cream with chocolate notes. The black coffee notes are also very good but slightly decreased from the beginning. The cigar is now medium to full bodied. The cigar is quite dark noted with good sweetness. 




The cigar lasted 1 hour 2 minutes. I would urge you to smoke this cigar very slowly to get the best flavors. The chocolate and cedar notes continued to the end, as did the brown sugar and black coffee notes. The coffee notes really came out like they were at the beginning. The finish is unchanged and the cigar is medium to full bodied. This was a good cigar and at the price point it's a must-try for everyone. You can purchase these cigars HERE.


Score: 91

October 08, 2017

Hit & Run Robusto (4 3/4 x 52) by Matt Booth and Robert Caldwell






Video review HERE.


(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
Matt Booth and Robert Caldwell have collaborated to produce the Hit & Run. The duo worked with Tabacalera William Ventura to produce the line. The blend consists of an Ecuadorian Habano wrapper, Indonesian binder, and Dominican filler. The cigar is being offered in five sizes, each packaged in ten-count boxes: 6 x 46, 6 x 54, 4 3/4 x 52,  6 x 50 (piramide), and 5 1/8 x 60.


Blend:
Wrapper: Ecuadorian Habano 
Binder: Indonesian 
Filler: Dominican


Vitolas:
6 x 46
6 x 54 
4 3/4 x 52 REVIEWED TODAY
6 x 50 (piramide)
5 1/8 x 60


The cigar is a golden brown and has a nice feel in the hand.





The test draw after cutting the cap was good. The initial flavors were cedar, brown sugar, and a touch of white chocolate. There was nice black pepper rated at an 8. 




1 inch in (12 minutes) I don't really have much of the white chocolate notes but still have cedar, brown sugar, and a slightly earthy black coffee base. The finish, however, has a flavor of white chocolate and a nice amount of lingering black pepper. The cigar is medium bodied leaning toward medium to full. The flavors are nice but nothing special at this point. 




About 2 inches in (22 minutes) I got caramel notes. Not overly sweet or rich but there is the flavor of caramel mixed in with the cedar and brown sugar. There is still a nice amount of black coffee at the base. The finish now takes on flavors of the caramel to go along with the lingering black pepper. The cigar is medium to full bodied now. The cigar has good sweetness but nothing is standing out. 




The cigar lasted 51 minutes. It continued the same way; nice cedar, brown sugar, and a touch of caramel with black coffee base. The pepper remained very good. The finish was unchanged. The cigar did, however, reach full bodied in strength. The flavor body is medium, however. This was a good, basic cigar with flavors of a typical Dominican cigar. There is quite a bit of buzz about these cigars but for me it was not buzz-worthy.


Score: 90


October 01, 2017

Pappy Van Winkle Tradition Belicoso Fino (5 x 50)







Video review HERE.


(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
At the 2017 IPCPR Trade Show Drew Estate debuted a new limited production blend in the Pappy Van Winkle line called the Pappy Van Winkle Tradition. Unlike the first blend, this one is going to be offered to the company’s Drew Diplomat (preferred) retailers.

The Pappy Van Winkle brand was inspired by Pappy Van Winkle’s bourbon and rye products. In 2015, the company launched the small batch project, the Pappy Van Winkle Family Reserve Barrel Fermented. That cigar featured Kentucky Fire Cured tobacco and was only distributed through Pappy & Co.

The new Pappy Van Winkle Tradition is a more conventional blend featuring an Ecuadorian Habano Oscuro wrapper, Indonesian binder, and a combination of aged fillers from Nicaragua and the Dominican Republic. The blend started out as a gift by Drew Estate co-founder Jonathan Drew to Julian Van Winkle, President of Old Rip Van Winkle Distillery. As Van Winkle explained,  “I was invited to Cigar Aficionado’s A Night to Remember by Jonathan Drew in 2016 and was presented with a non-banded, wooden box of cigars with white bands on it that just read ‘Exclusively for my Friend Julian by Willy Herrera, Sincerely Jonathan Drew’. I loved this blend because of its balance. Shortly thereafter, my family and I visited La Gran Fabrica Drew Estate in Nicaragua and I smoked the same blend most of the trip. By the end, I knew this would be the Pappy Van Winkle Tradition.”

The Pappy Van Winkle Tradition will be available to Drew Diplomat retailers in the following sizes: Coronita, Robusto Grande, Toro, and Belicoso Fino.  In addition, a Churchill size will be made available to Drew Diplomat Spirits Retailers. There also be will be two “Not for Sale” sizes in the form of Lonsdale and Corona. The Lonsdale will be an event only cigar for Drew Diplomat Rewards Events in October, November and December 2017. The Corona will only be available personally from Jonathan Drew and Julian Van Winkle.



Blend Profile
Wrapper: Ecuadorian Habano Oscuro
Binder: Indonesian
Filler: Nicaraguan, Dominican
Country of Origin: Nicaragua (La Gran Fabrica)


Vitolas Available
Each size is packaged in 10 count boxes. Pricing is based on box price.

Coronita: 4 x 46 (SRP $146.00)
Robusto Grande: 5 1/2 x 54 (SRP $216.00)
Toro: 6 x 50 (SRP $236.00)
Belicoso Fino: 5 x 50 (SRP $246.00) REVIEWED TODAY
Churchill: 7 x 48 (SRP $236.00 – Drew Diplomat Spirits Retailers Only)
Lonsdale: 6 1/2 x 44 (Not for Sale – Drew Diplomat Rewards Events in October – December 2017)
Corona: 5 1/2 x 44 (Not for Sale – Only available from Jonathan Drew and Julian Van Winkle)

Photo by Drew Estate




For an oscuro wrapper the cigar is a light color; medium brown. It has a light feel in the hand.





The test draw after cutting the cap was good. The initial flavors were  cedar, brown sugar, and a lot of sweet cream. There was very good black pepper rated at an 8 1/2. 




About 2 inches in (16 minutes) the ash is long and still intact. The cigar is burning evenly. The flavors are changing a little. You still have the cedar but now there is sweet, tart cranberry attached to it.  There are still brown sugar notes and now the cream is so heavy it reminds me of white chocolate, so I'm going with white chocolate at this point. The pepper remains very good. The finish is a nice, sweet cream with good lingering black pepper. The cigar is medium bodied at most.




Just past the midpoint (35 minutes) the cigar is going along just as before. This is a vast departure from what you know as a Drew Estate cigar. It is medium bodied at most. The cranberry notes are fading but they are still hanging around with the cedar, brown sugar, and a thick cream instead of white chocolate notes. The pepper remains very good although it has toned down a bit. The finish is unchanged.




The cigar lasted 51 minutes. In the final stages there seemed to be a citrus like flavor attached to the cedar. It had notes of orange citrus instead of cranberry. The brown sugar and sweet cream were still in play, along with a nice amount of black pepper. I would not say this cigar has a coffee base. The black pepper is pretty much the base since it's pretty intense. The finish was unchanged. The cigar is medium bodied at best. If you did not know who made this cigar you would never say it was a Drew Estate cigar. While this cigar had nice flavors it had nothing remarkable. This is a nice, sweet, medium bodied cigar. You can give these a try by going HERE.


Score: 91


September 30, 2017

Drew Estate Undercrown Sun Grown Corona (5 5/8 x 46)










Video review HERE.


(Description taken from Cigar-Coop.com website)
A third blend has been added to the Drew Estate’s Undercrown Brand – and this one introduces a blend with a Sun Grown wrapper. At this year’s 2017 IPCPR Trade Show opening July 11th in Las Vegas, the Drew Estate Undercrown Sun Grown made its debut.

Perhaps what is most interesting thing about the Undercrown Sun Grown is the use of the Ecuadorian Sumatra seed Sun Grown wrapper. This is the first major traditional premium hand release by Drew Estate to use this wrapper (Sumatra has been used on its infused cigars).

The blend also features a Connecticut River Valley Stalk Cut/Cured Sun Grown Habano and what is described as a “powerhouse” blend of Nicaraguan fillers. The company says that one leaf of extensively aged Ligero from the Nueva Segovia region along the border of Honduras has been used to enhance the strength of the blend. The cigars will be available in seven sizes with one of the sizes being Drew Estate’s signature Flying Pig size.

“Returning to Drew Estate as the Fourth President is immensely inspiring and satisfying. The collaborative consortium of creative talent at every level is our core competency. Challenging Willy Herrera and the Undercrown Blending Team to create the new expression after finally securing Sun Grown Tobacco is extremely exciting, as we have tried to secure this Sumatra Ecuador tobacco for over 15 years. The new Sun Grown continues the legacy of ‘Blended on the Factory Floor'” commented Drew Estate President Jonathan Drew.

Willy Herrera, Master Blender of Drew Estate, added, “The people of Estelí, Nicaragua opened their hearts to me and my family ever since I joined Drew Estate. Creating cigars from the ground up with the Undercrown Blending Team challenges my comfort zone and pushes the company to more impactful blends.”


Blend Profile
Wrapper: Ecuadorian Sumatra-Seed Sun Grown
Binder: Connecticut River Valley Stalk Cut/Cured Sun Grown Habano
Filler: Nicaraguan
Country of Origin: Nicaragua (La Gran Fabrica Drew Estate)


Vitolas Available
Each of the sizes is available in 25-count boxes, except for the Flying Pig which is in 12-count boxes. Pricing is per cigar based on the SRP Box Price.

Corona: 5 5/8 x 46 (SRP $8.20/cigar $205.00/box) REVIEWED TODAY
Robusto: 5 x 54 (SRP $8.48/cigar, $212.00/box)
Gran Toro: 6 x 52 (SRP $9.00/cigar, $225.00/box)
Belicoso: 6 x 52 (SRP $9.84/cigar, $246.00/box)
Gordito: 6 x 60 (SRP $11.20/cigar, $280.00/box)
Corona Doble : 7 x 54 (SRP $10.38/cigar, $259.50/box)
Flying Pig: 3 15/16 x 60 (SRP $12.72/cigar, $152.64/box)

Photo by Drew Estate




The cigar is a beautiful reddish brown in color and it goes perfectly with the red and gold Undercrown band. The cigar has an average feel in the hand for a cigar of this size.





The test draw after cutting the cap was good with just a touch of firmness. In a word, perfect. The initial flavors at light up were a nice orange citrus, caramel, cinnamon, light leather, and black coffee. There is an element of buttery flavor also. There was black pepper which I rated at an 8. Good start. Lots of great flavors. I am a huge sun grown wrapper fan. Ever since I had my first Ashton VSG I knew sun grown wrappers were for me.




2 inches in (24 minutes) the flavors are going along very nicely. The leather is a clean leather and not intrusive. The caramel notes give the cigar a lot of sweetness. The brown sugar and citrus add more sweetness. The cigar continues to have some buttery notes. The cigar is medium to full bodied at this point. It will move up, however. The finish is a nice, sweet caramel with good lingering black pepper. The finish is smooth and sweet. 





At, or just past the midpoint (39 minutes) dark chocolate notes have entered into the picture. They are quite intense and came on rather quickly. They compete with the sweeter flavors for dominance. The black coffee adds even more depth to the cigar. The citrus notes are starting to change over to a sweet cedar. You still have the brown sugar and caramel but they are matched by the dark chocolate. The cigar is full bodied now. It is a manageable full bodied at this point. 




The Undercrown Sun Grown corona  lasted 1 hour 8 minutes. The flavors continued along their previous path but the cigar got very full bodied in the final third. Here at the end here are your flavors; cedar, leather, dark chocolate, cinnamon, caramel, brown sugar, and black coffee. Of those primarily you get the cedar, brown sugar, caramel, and dark chocolate with black coffee. The cinnamon is very faint and the leather is rather faint. The finish is still a sweet caramel with a nice lingering black pepper. This corona has been a very good cigar. I'm curious how the larger rings will be and will probably try the belicoso soon. You Undercrown fans should really like these so look for them on shelves very soon. You can purchase these cigars HERE.


Score: 94