Under the law of Hong Kong, intoxicating liquor must not be sold or supplied to a minor in the course of business.
Bénédictine is a herbal liqueur beverage developed by Alexandre Le Grand in the 19th century and produced in France. Every bottle of Bénédictine has the initials D.O.M. on the label, which stands for "Deo Optimo Maximo" ("To God, most good, most great"). This abbreviation is commonly used at the beginning of documents of the Benedictine Order as a dedication of the work.
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The manufacturing process involves several distillations which are then blended. The recipe of Bénédictine is commercial secret, but it is known to contain 27 herbs and spices, of which the following 21 are publicly known: Angelica, hyssop, juniper, myrrh, saffron, mace, fir cones, aloe, arnica, lemon balm, tea, thyme, coriander, clove, lemon, vanilla, orange peel, honey, red berries[disambiguation needed], cinnamon, and nutmeg; leaving 6 unknown ingredients.
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