Wabanaki Barrel-Aged Syrup (4 flavours) 200mL
Our Traditional maple syrup is a sophisticated blend of pure natural traditional flavours.
Bourbon-Aged: With a process that takes careful tending and time, our maple is slowly aged in only the finest award winning Kentucky Bourbon barrels for a golden buttery taste that’s rich with a storied flavour.
Flavour: Vanilla, Caramel, Butter, Oak, Sweet Maple
Pairs With: Specialty Coffees, Pork, Salmon, Scallops
Whiskey-Aged: Enriched with the smoky flavours of wood and rye whiskey, this maple syrup takes sweetness to new heights with notes of caramel and vanilla.
Our maple soaks in a rustic smoky character that turns to creamy sweetness in your mouth.
A superb ingredient to glaze and marinade salmon, compliment a banana split or liven up breakfast pancakes.
Flavour: Rye, Light Oak, Wood Smoke
Aroma: Toffee, Butterscotch
Pairs With: Ice Cream Banana Split, Bacon, Cornbread
Aged Toasted Oak: A roasted thick flavour with honeyed overtones, this maple is painstakingly refined and aged to perfection, producing a syrup made unique with the time-honoured taste of lightly charred oak.
Flavour: Oak, Molasses, Brown Sugar
Aroma: Light Oak, Delicate
Pairs With: Belgian Waffles, Roasted Vegetables, Popcorn
Aged Rum: Aged in a Maritime Rum barrel, this sophisticated barrel aged maple syrup gives off a smooth, elegant finish. This limited edition Barrel-Aged Rum Maple Syrup is the perfect caramel-y, complex addition to your cuisine.
Flavour: Smooth, Butterscotch, Caramel
Aroma: Vanilla, Complex
Pairs With: Ice Cream, Barbequed Meats, Cocktails
Made with ❤️ in Neqotkuk
Tobique First Nation
New Brunswick, Canada
We are 100% Indigenous female-owned and located on Neqotkuk (Tobique First Nation), Wabanaki Maple is proud to introduce you to this tradition that's shared by many Peoples of the Wabanaki Confederacy; Wolastoqiyik, Mi'kmaq, Penobscot, Abenaki, and Passamaquoddy.
Discover a piece of history and a taste of our culture in every bottle.
We are committed to helping to preserve our environment and helping Indigenous communities thrive.
For many years, long before sugar came with the fur trade, the Indigenous Peoples of the First Nations harvested the savoury sap from the maple trees of Canada.
The tales of this savoury sap, with its sweet and woody flavour, travelled the world and so came the name 'maple syrup.' The tradition was passed from generation to generation, and as the maple moon rose each Spring, the harvest of nature's rich tree sap began.
With healing and nourishing powers, maple syrup has been cherished by First Nations Peoples for centuries. It was one of many gifts shared with early settlers, helping them to survive harsh winters and share in our land's bounty.