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La Aurora Original Blends, in honor of its wrappers

To celebrate its 113thbirthday, La Aurora created three blends that are both new and, as the name suggests, original: La Aurora Original Blends cigars. Specifically, there are three types of cigar dedicated to the years in which their corresponding wrappers came into use: La Aurora Cameroon 1903, La Aurora Corojo 1962 and La Aurora Connecticut 1987.

The best way to make a wise choice is to have a detailed knowledge of each of these cigar’s features and smoke:

Cameroon 1903

This a medium body cigar that offers a pleasant flavor to the smoke, where we can highlight the sweetness of its spicy cinnamon notes, together with a touch of cocoa and other wooden and red citrus fruit notes, which endure throughout the smoke.

La Aurora Cameroon is named after the African country where the tobacco used in its colorful and glossy wrapper was cultivated. More precisely, in the east side of the country, right where the deepest jungle of the continent beings. Today, this cigar’s wrapper is still a seed from Cameroon, but it’s cultivated in Ecuador.

To that Cameroon wrapper, we add a binder from Ecuador and a filler with a mix of tobaccos from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic) and Nicaragua, which results in a well-balanced classical blend that provides an aromatic smoke. It also has a wide variety of formats and ring gauges:

  • Churchill Aluminum Tube: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Churchill: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Cetros: 6 ½” long and ring gauge 42
  • Cetros Crystal Tube: 6 ½” long and ring gauge 42
  • Belicoso: 6 ¼” long and ring gauge 52
  • Gran Toro: 6” long and ring gauge 58
  • Toro: 5 ¾” long and ring gauge 54
  • Corona: 5” long and ring gauge 38
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50
  • Robusto Aluminium Tube: 5” long and ring gauge 50
  • Sublime Aluminium Tube: 5” long and ring gauge 39

Corojo 1962

In this case, that combination of tobaccos from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic) and Nicaragua, which form the filler of the cigar, and tobacco from Ecuador in the binder, is complemented by a wrapper of Dominican Corojo seed tobacco. What does the wrapper bring to this line? New shades and perceptions that make its smoke very distinct, while preserving good flavor and aroma.

Thanks to all the components in its blend, this cigar is elegant and creamy due to its notes of roasted coffee, but also features a touch of spice interspersed with notes of flowers and leather, always over a basis of wood and nuts. In addition, it provides average to strong honey sensations throughout the smoke.

In this line, La Aurora offers six models:

  • Churchill: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Cetros: 6 ½” long and ring gauge 42
  • Gran Toro: 6” long and ring gauge 58
  • Toro: 5 ¾” long and ring gauge 54
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50

Connecticut 1987

Finally, La Aurora 1987 has a Connecticut wrapper, cultivated in the shade, on a Dominican tobacco binder and a Nicaraguan and Dominican tobacco filler. All this makes for a well-rounded cigar in the mouth, also with wooden notes, which appear at the start of the smoke, as well as a touch of very creamy coffee and notes of nuts. Its touches of red citrus fruits that cover this excellent smoke cannot be neglected either.

  • Churchill: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Cetros: 6 ⅜” long and ring gauge 41
  • Gran Toro: 6” long and ring gauge 58
  • Toro: 5 ¾” long and ring gauge 54
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50

 

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Keys to detect the notes in a cigar

When smoking a cigar, we can detect through our mouth four basic flavors—sweet, salty, acid and bitter—which leaves out the last flavor discovered, the umami. On the other hand, smell can identify up to 10,000 notes, according to our Master Blender, Manuel Inoa. “We must learn how to use our nose with the cigars. This is the only way to determine which cigar pleases us,” he says.

In this regard, Inoa points out that the notes in a cigar evoke memories of the past. “Notes are feelings from the past, things that bring us memories,” says Manuel Inoa.

Specifically, he explains that through our smell, we can detect notes:

  • Earthy: dry ground, wet ground.
  • Herbal: freshly cut green grass, dry hay, mint, basil, oregano, eucalyptus.
  • Fiery: white and black peppercorn, red peppers, chilies.
  • Spicy: nutmeg, cinnamon, clove, paprika, curry, ginger and anise.
  • Sugary: caramel, molasses and brown sugar.

Let’s listen to a few words of advice from the master in one of his classes:

The cigar evolves with the smoke

In any case, the cigar—in order to be a good one—must change gradually, evoking distinct notes throughout the smoke. “To be good, a cigar must be dynamic,” underlines the Master Blender of La Aurora. “A cigar that always tells us the same things is a dull cigar. That doesn’t make you happy,” he says. And he adds that cigars never develop their notes at the beginning, middle or end—the notes gradually change. “The best is always last,” he claims.

We you start smoking, there are a few key aspects that will allow you to detect the notes and aromas of the cigar, which are:

  • Cutting the cigar at the cap using a cigar cutter that cuts it precisely and evenly. Inoa doesn’t recommend other types of cuts, like the V-shaped cut and the punch cut, because he believes these don’t allow us to perceive the aromas. “To perceive a cigar’s notes, the air must flow freely,” Manuel Inoa advises.
  • When lighting it, the Master Blender doesn’t recommend gasoline lighters because the smell of fuel penetrates the cigar and changes its own notes. However, he points out that there are different ways of lighting a cigar that allow for enriching it. “There are those who love wooden notes. For them, the market offers cedar spills that are lit, and then used to light the cigar in order to impregnate it with these wooden notes,” he adds.
  • It’s important not to light the cigar before cutting it. “The flame heat remains inside it. We must let the cigar breathe, evolve. Many people try it cold, because there are notes that give you an idea of what that cigar has to say,” Manuel Inoa tells us.
  • The cigar can be enjoyed accompanied by a drink that enhances its notes, like rum, whisky, wine or even beer. “They serve as vehicles to enhance flavors,” says the Master Blender of La Aurora.
  • It’s important to realize that the cigar wrapper plays an important role in the smoke. “Its presence will be greater or smaller depending on the filler’s intensity,” Inoa explains.
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What factors influence a cigar?

In order to appreciate the notes and qualities of a cigar, it’s important to know the factors that influence the features of the tobaccos that compose it. The Master Blender of La Aurora, Manuel Inoa, speaks of eight basic factors that influence the making of a quality cigar, with plenty of body and flavor.

According to Manuel Inoa, they are as follows:

  • The land: the nutrients contained in the land offer distinct features, different aromas and varied flavors to tobacco. “Cuban, Dominican and Nicaraguan land are not the same”, he says.
  • The variety of seeds: depending on the seed, there will be different sensations in the mouth and distinct emotions when smoking. “There will be very strong seeds, like the Cuban seeds, including Piloto Cubano, San Vicente, Criollo 98; and there will be very aromatic seeds, like the ones from the Dominican Republic”, he details.
  • The climate: it is a relevant factor, since the tobacco is only planted in the soil in the Dominican Republic, Cuba and Nicaragua in November, December and January because of the sunlight. If there’s plenty of sunlight, the tobacco will be very thick, i.e., it will have lots of flavor, a lot of good properties, but it won’t burn well. If there’s a lot of rain, the tobacco will come out very thin, which is very good for combustion, but lacks flavor. “Climate is very important. Tobacco plants need the perfect amount of sun and rain”, says Inoa.

  • The leaf level: depending on the position of the leaf in the plant, the flavor will be more or less intense. From the bottom upwards, we have the volado, seco, visoand ligeroleaf levels, with ligero(light) providing the strongest leaves, and seco(dry) the weakest. “Leaves from voladolevel are used for the picadura(short filler) and to be infused with artificial flavors to make flavored cigars (the flavored Príncipe cigars)”, Inoa explains. On the other hand, dry level leaves have a lot of wooden and earthy notes. In the visolevel, combustion is much better, and notes like nuts and tropical fruits stand out; while in the ligerolevel, there is much more strength, and darker and bitter notes, with flavors like chocolate, coffee or honey.
  • The curing: it is the process undergone by leaves when they go from green to yellow and then brown. If it’s not done well, there will be problems in the smoke.
  • The fermentation: on average, lasts between 1 year to 1,5 years, or even as much as two years. According to Inoa, on this stage “there’s a lot going on”, so, if anything fails, the smoke will fail to.
  • The aging: lasts a minimum of two years if you want to use the tobacco quickly, but La Aurora takes its time and dedicates tobacco four to five years of aging in bales. Then, the tobacco is kept for another year in oak barrels, which provide notes of molasses or caramel, for example, and also of smoked wood, since these barrels are burned inside for their prior use in rum manufacture.
  • The harvester: is of great importance. Depending on how he handles the land, we can have a problem four years later. For example, if plants are affected by fungi, worms or pests, if you make a mistake when applying antifungal treatments or pest prevention mechanisms, there will be metallic flavors in the smoke. “There are many bad flavors that can, in part, be blamed on the harvester”, he concludes.
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From the plant to the cigar: processes of the tobacco leaf

Like all good products, tobacco leaves also take a long time since the plant is harvested until they become a cigar. The fresh, green and moist leaf collected from the fields in which the tobacco plants are grown must go through a series of processes to acquire the color, texture and moisture required for a cigar, as well as the aromas and flavors felt in the smoke.

Harvesting a tobacco plant takes about a month, from making the first cut to harvesting the last leaf. According to the Brand Ambassador of La Aurora, Wascar Aracena, the farmer gradually picks the lower level leaves from the plant, until the top level is reached, depending on the climate.

These are the steps a tobacco leaf undergoes from the moment the plant is harvested until it ends up in a cigar:

  • Curing: when the tobacco is collected in the field, it is taken to a farm, where it will be joined in bundles or “hands”, tied with different colored strings to identify the cut corresponding to the leaf level for the curing process.The curing takes about 40 to 50 days, depending on the tobacco variety. Three factors come into play: moisture, temperature and air velocity. Considering these factors, the bundles or “hands” are constantly moved so that the air aids in the curing.When the leaves are taken to the curing farm, they contain 80% to 85% water. This moisture is important to start the curing process, since it has an important role in the color changing process of leaves, from green to yellow. In the second step of the process, the yellow color turns into brown, and the last step of the curing process is completely physical: it’s when the tissue and the main veins of the leaves are dried. Finally, the dried tobacco is subjected intermittently to moisture and drying in order to make the colors in the leaf tissue uniform.

  • Pre-fermentation aging (raw tobacco):once the tobacco arrives the processors’ warehouses, it is sorted according to its texture, size, and dehydration. It is then subject to the first pre-fermentation aging process (minimum three months) before being destemmed. During this aging process, tobacco acquires the necessary consistency to withstand the humidity to which it will be subjected during the fermentation process.
  • Fermentation: it’s an intense and controlled process with a minimum duration of one year, in which the heat produces significant changes in the chemical composition of the leaves. The tobacco starches are converted into sugars and ammoniacal nitrogen is released, making the tobacco leaf smokable. “The more complete the fermentation, the more balanced the smoke will be”, says the Brand Ambassador of La Aurora.The bundles are undone and placed on piles, sorted by well-identified leaf levels, one leaf placed against each other. The fermentation process is completely natural. The combination of the moisture in the leaves and the pressure (density) of a leaf on top of another in the piles generates heat, which causes the bacteria responsible for fermentation to reproduce. This first process lasts about six weeks before the leaves are destemmed. Tobacco can be fermented 2, 3 and 4 times.
  • Destemming of the filler: in the tobacco leaves used in the filler, stems are cut at two thirds from the head of the leaf towards the ends; while in the case of the binder, stems are cut from the leaf removing completely the main vein. In both cases, they are sorted (selected and separated) by texture, by damage level, and classified according to size: big, medium and small.
  • Aging: normally, the leaves are placed in bales for two to five years. “The better the aging technique, the more flavor and aroma the tobacco will develop”, notes Aracena.

Since a cigar has three types of tobaccos (filler, binder and wrapper), each is handled with different moisture levels: the filler has 16/17 percent moisture; the binder 16/17 percent; and the wrapper 18/20 percent. The goal of the aging process is the homogenization of moistures, which will still be noticeable once the cigar is lit and burning: the tobacco burns irregularly, with the wrapper burning more slowly.

La Aurora is the only manufacturer with a double aging process in Super Premium lines (rum barrels). The making process of a Preferido cigar takes, on average, nine years with two aging processes. The second aging process is made in oak barrels, that previously contained rum, which gives a distinctive touch to La Aurora products: well accentuated notes of wood and toasted notes from the barrel. The last aging process occurs when the cigar is made.

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León Jimenes Prestige, an elegant presentation for a great interior

According to the dictionary, prestige is the public’s consideration for someone base on their own merit. And this is precisely what La Aurora León Jimenes Prestige cigar deserves: to have a good reputation, among other things, for its modern brand line with black tubes and boxes, which give it an excellent outer presentation.

However, beauty is always on the inside. In this case, its beauty lies in its typical tobacco flavors—like cedar or leather—thanks to its filler, a highly enriched mix of tobaccos from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic), Nicaragua and Peru. At the end of the smoke, it releases cocoa and nuts flavors, thanks to its Connecticut wrapper—clear, with extremely thin veins. The binding leaf is made of tobacco from Ecuador.

La Aurora’s Master Blender, Manuel Inoa, explains that this cigar has “very typical tobacco flavors, like cedar and leather,” which are the main flavors of León Jimenes Prestige. Nonetheless, its “clear, with extremely thin veins” Connecticut wrapper “also provides for a special flavor of cocoa and nuts”, says Manuel Inoa.

In the end, the smoke is very round in the mouth, has a smooth flavor without aggressive notes, where we can easily find “cinnamon, berries and pastry notes,” according to the Master Blender of La Aurora, who points out that this cigar is a bit stronger than the León Jimenes regular.

With a strength of 5.5, León Jimenes Prestige is perfect for people who want to start in the cigar consumption. But it can also satisfy advanced smokers, in which case we recommend enjoying it after a good breakfast.

Like other cigars of the León Jimenes brand, the Prestige line comes in distinct sizes and thicknesses to meet the preferences of all consumers:

  • Churchill: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50
  • Corona: 5” long and ring gauge 38
  • Ambassador: 4 ½” long and ring gauge 38/60
  • Sumo Short Robusto: 4” long and ring gauge 58
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León Jimenes Doble Maduro, for those who seek powerful flavors

Evolution is always a positive concept. Thus, La Aurora has given one step further in its León Jimenes line by creating the Doble Maduro version. This is a natural evolutionof the León Jimenes cigar brand, created with those who bet on powerful flavorsin mind, in thicker shapes.

Among the tobaccos that compose it, we can highlight its wrapper made of tobacco from Cuban seed sown in Brazil, called CuBra. This is a bright, ripe, velvety and oily leaf that grants the cigar a “spicier feel,so this is a stronger cigar, according to the Master Blender of La Aurora, Manuel Inoa.

However, the most distinctive feature is its attractive color, achieved through double fermentation—from which it got its name: Doble Maduro. The oils in the Cubra wrapper tobacco withstand this double fermentation. Besides darkening the color of the tobacco leaf, “it offers those chocolate notes, that are essential in mature cigars,” such as Manuel Inoa explains.

Thanks to this double fermentation, the León Jimenes Doble Maduro cigar has a much bigger strength than Prestige and the regular cigars in this line, adds the Master Blender of La Aurora. Its strength is 7.5, two points above the classic León Jimenes cigars (5.5).

In addition to that Cubra wrapper, there’s the binding leaf from Brazil and the filler made of a tobacco mix from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic), Brazil, Nicaragua and Perú. This combination gives it a “fine balance between sweetness and bitterness,” with notes of chocolate and tobacco scents—cedar and leather, with black pepper and citrus notes. “There’s a strong presence of berries, with a predominance of red citric notes, which are in perfect harmony with chocolate,” says Inoa.

Its smoke evolves from a medium strength smoke to a less intense one. This evolved version of León Jimenes is presented in several sizes to please all tastes, from the palate of consumers that bet on thicker cigars to those who enjoy thinner ring gauges. The range of León Jimenes Doble Maduro models is as follows:

  • Gigante: 7” long and ring gauge 58
  • Churchill: 7” long and ring gauge 47
  • Corona: 5 ½” long and ring gauge 42
  • Leyendas: 5 ½” long and ring gauge 47
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50
  • Ambassador: 4 ½” long and ring gauge 48/60
  • Sumo Short Robusto: 4” long and ring gauge 58
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León Jimenes, to enjoy the Connecticut wrapper

One of La Aurora’s goals is to meet the preferences of all smokers. León Jimenes cigars are just that, a line of cigars to meet the demands of consumers; in this case, the requirements of those who opt for a quiet and elegant smoke. This type of smoke is partly provided by the famous Connecticut wrapper that covers this cigar.

This line of Premium cigars is a tribute to the founders of the company, so, it carries the surnames of its founders: Eduardo León Jimenes—creator of La Aurora—and his brother Herminio who took charge of the company when Eduardo died in 1937. In honor of their hard work, La Aurora released, in 1987—the León Jimenes cigars.

These cigars offer the classic flavors associated to the Connecticut wrapper, such as wood, cocoa, creaminess or nuts, explains the Master Blender of La Aurora, Manuel Inoa. The Connecticut wrapper, “very particular due to the notes of nuts it contains,” represents around 16–17 percent of the total mixture, adds the Master Blender of La Aurora.

In the beginning, León Jimenes Connecticut cigars were filled only with tobaccos from the famous Valle del Cibao, Dominican Republic; later, tobacco from Nicaragua was added to create more consistent flavors and aromas. The binding leaf is made of tobacco from Valle del Cibao. Even so, this cigar provides a“smooth and soft smoke,as described by Inoa.

With a medium strength of 5.5, this line is available in 14 different models, with a diversity of lengths and thicknesses or ring gauges. These are the following:

  • Número 1: 7 ½” long and thicknesses 50
  • Número 2: 7” long and thicknesses 47
  • Número 3: 6 ½” long and thicknesses 42
  • Número 4: 5 9/16” long and thicknesses 42
  • Número 5: 5” long and thicknesses 38
  • Petit Corona: 4” long and thicknesses 38
  • Sumo Short Robusto: 4” long and thicknesses 58
  • Petit Belicoso: 5” long and thicknesses 52
  • Robusto: 5” long and thicknesses 50
  • Leyendas: 5 ½” long and thicknesses 47
  • Torpedo: 6” long and thicknesses 58
  • Belicoso: 6 ¼” long and thicknesses 52
  • Gran Corona: 6 ½” long and thicknesses 50
  • León Jimenes Crystal: 6 ½” long and thicknesses 42
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La Aurora 107, the reflection of over one hundred years’ experience

Over one hundred years’ experience are noticeable in any profession, sector or product. The same happens with the Premium cigar making process. Thus, to celebrate La Aurora Cigars 107th birthday, we have introduced La Aurora 107 to the market—a cigar that reflects our extensive years of experience, with the best human team and tobacco leaves of unmatched quality. All this time devoted to manufacturing cigars places La Aurora in a near perfect position.

A good example of this know-how is La Aurora 107, a cigar born in 2010, a bit complex, with medium strength that increases to a medium-strong level. “At first, this is a smooth and slightly spicy cigar,” claims the Master Blender of La Aurora, Manuel Inoa. The expert adds that this is a cigar “rich in typical tobacco flavors, of leather and cedar, with a profound aroma of cocoa and spices, and a sweet tip of tropical fruit.”

La Aurora 107 is made of Sumatra Sun Grown wrapper, cultivated in Ecuador; binding leaf from Valle del Cibao, in the Dominican Republic; and filler from Valle del Cibao, Nicaragua, Brazil and Peru aged for six years. Inoa further explains that the wrapper is called Sun Grown because it is cultivated in the sun, which “gives it a somewhat rustic but very natural look, with a bright color, and very oily.”

This is a cigar that goes very well with wines made of Merlot or Tempranillo, but also with fruity beverages, due to the rich flavors of cocoa and spices, as recommended by the Master Blender of La Aurora. “It is best enjoyed at lunchtime. Preferably after meals that are not very spiced, with moderate seasoning,” Inoa recommends.

La Aurora 107 is available in nine formats to please a wide range of consumers:

  • Salomon: 7 ¼” long and ring gauge 52/60
  • Gran 107: 7” long and ring gauge 58
  • Lancero: 6 7/8” long and ring gauge 40
  • Belicoso: 6 ¼” long and ring gauge 52
  • Toro: 5 ½” long and ring gauge 54
  • Corona: 5 ½” long and ring gauge 42
  • Robusto: 5” long and ring gauge 50
  • Sumo Short Robusto: 4” long and ring gauge 58
  • 15 Minute Break: 3 ½” long and ring gauge 42
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How many parts does a cigar have?

For those who are now starting in the world of cigars or those who are used to smoking cigarettes, it may be useful to know the parts that make up a cigar in order to better appreciate its characteristics or to understand the differences between cigars and cigarettes.

Cigars are divided into three main parts: the filler, the binder and the wrapper. Let’s see what these are made of and how they contribute to the cigar:

  • The filler is the most relevant and most distinctive part of a cigar, where we can find the mixture or blend of tobaccos, which offer a cigar its characteristic flavors and aromas. This is the most inner part of the cigar. In higher quality cigars, which are usually handmade, this area consists of large tobacco leaves ranging from one end of the cigar to the other, to allow for maintaining a uniform taste throughout the whole smoke. These cigars made of whole leaves are called Premium cigars.
  • The binder is the first layer wrapped around the filler and its purpose is precisely to bind the filler, so it must be resistant. It is also used to give a cigar its shape, to make it straight and easy to smoke. However, this tobacco also brings flavor and aroma, thus, it must be in harmony with the type of tobacco used both in the filler and the wrapper. This binder, that helps the cigar combustion, is glued with a bit of natural resin diluted in water. After applying the capote, the cigar is pressed for at least two hours, in order to acquire a cylindrical shape.
  • The wrapper is the final coating, one tobacco leaf with oils, that is smooth and uniform. This is like a cigar’s visiting card, since it’s the part a smoker can see better. It’s made from higher quality tobacco leaves to make it look more attractive: smooth, marbled and even, with a nice color and a soft texture.

In the following video, our master cigar roller Luis López demonstrates the three basic pillars of a cigar.

Once composed of its three main parts, we can discuss other areas of the cigar:

  • Head: the part of the cigar that is smoked, which is topped with a cap—a piece of the same leaf used in the wrapper to complete the cigar. It’s graded according to the size of the cigar.
  • Body or barrel: this is simply the body of the cigar. We can say it is parejo when it has a symmetrical size, with straight and parallel lines. And we can call it figurado whenever it is not straight, but rather having a curved or oval area on either end, or both (doble figurado).
  • Foot: this is the open part of the cigar, where we light it for smoking and where we can see the tobaccos that it contains.
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Training kit, a tool to make your own cigar tasting at home

To find out how to enjoy smoking a cigar, learning is the best way. Just like in wine or rum tastings, for example, there are tastings meant for savoring and tastings meant to turn you into an expert when it comes to defining the characteristics of a cigar. They serve to learn how to the detect the types of tobacco, the aromas and flavors it releases, or even if it has been rolled properly or there’s a manufacturing fault.

But attending a training class is not always easy, due to lack of time or because it’s not easy to access this type of training course. La Aurora Cigars has design a Training kit, a tool –used in tasting events or in cigar presentations, for example– that allows you to have your own tasting without traveling to a special location, and to understand how the blends are prepared, in order to become an expert.

At first, this training tool for new consumers was created for the tasting of La Aurora 1903 Doble Figurado Emerald (Preferidos). This first model of the Training kit consisted of four pure grade cigars, a multiwrapper cigar, one La Aurora 1903 Doble Figurado Emerald, an instruction booklet and a DVD with tips to optimize smoking, a lighter and a cutter “to allow smokers to perform their own cigar tasting event, without the presence of a brand representative”, as summed up by the President of La Aurora himself, Guillermo León.

La Aurora 1903 Doble Figurado Emerald is a cigar with a tobacco wrapper from Sumatra seed harvested in Ecuador and binding leaf from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic) and filler also from Valle del Cibao, with tobacco from Brazil and Ecuador. Later editions of this tool have been released with La Aurora 107 and La Aurora ADN Dominicano cigars. The first one is a cigar with a wrapper of tobacco from Sumatra harvested in Ecuador, binding leaf from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic) and filler from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic), Brazil, Nicaragua and Peru.

Finally, La Aurora ADN Dominicano has a tobacco wrapper from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic), binding leaf from Cameroon (Africa) and filler from Valle del Cibao (Dominican Republic), Pennsylvania (United States), Nicaragua and tobacco originated in the Andullo process. The most interesting aspect in this case is being able to taste a pure grade from the Andullo, given the aroma and the strength provided by this method.

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