The cocktail with 71 ingredients

Bartenders beware — this might be the most complicated drink on earth.

In celebration of the XX Commonwealth Games in Glasgow, Scotland, top Glasgow mixologist Mal Spence of the Kelingrove Caféhas created the Commonwealth Cocktail, which has a total of 71 ingredients.

That’s the greatest number of ingredients ever used in one cocktail, according to People Make Glasgow.

The drink contains ingredients sourced from every nation competing in the Commonwealth games, making it truly representative of the event. Ingredients include papaya from Rwanda, dragonfruit from Belize, mangosteen from India, and red apple from England.

Spence gave out 71 free Commonwealth Cocktails at the Kelvingrove Café beginning on July 23, and all 71 were gone by the end of that day, according to Kelvingrove Cafe’s Facebook page. However, People Make Glasgow does provide a very modified recipe for an at-home Commonwealth Cocktail, so you can get a little taste of the drink.

Here is the full list of ingredients used in the Commonwealth Cocktail:


Botswana: devils claw (genus clerodendrum); Cameroon: bitter leaf (piper umbellatum); Ghana: taro (psidium guajava); Kenya: chives; Lesotho: rosehip; Malawi: cacao (pycreuscyperaceae); Mauritius: wild raspberry (rubus rosifolius); Mozambique: cassava; Namibia: prickly pear; Nigeria: utazi leaves; Rwanda: papaya; Seychelles: citronella; Sierra Leone: cashew nut (piassava); South Africa: roobus; Swaziland: sycamore fig; Tanzania: cloves; Uganda: nakati eggplant; Zambia: sorrel


Belize: dragonfruit; Bermuda: arabica coffee beans; Canada: logan berry; Falkland Islands: bitter cress; Guyana: sugar cane; St. Helena: St. Helena tea plant


Bangladesh: jujubi; Brunei Darussalam: durian fruit; India: mangosteen; Malaysia: galangal; Maldives: pomegranate (annaaru); Pakistan: saffron; Singapore: rambutan; Sri Lanka: ripe jakfruit; 


Anguilla: mango; Antigua & Barbuda: tamarind; Bahamas: egg fruit; Barbados: sour cherry; British Virgin Islands: noni; Cayman Islands: sage (salvia caymanensis); Dominica: guava leaf; Grenada: lemon grass; Jamaica: okra; Montserrat: devil’s horse whip; St. Kitts & Nevis: tamon; St. Lucia: sweet basil; St. Vincent & The Grenadines: arrowroot; Trinidad & Tobago: tonka bean; Turks & Caicos Islands: sapodilla


Cyprus: basil-thyme (Άκινος); England: red apple; Gibraltar: maqui berry; Guernsey: blueberries; Isle of Man: new potatoes; Jersey: lavender; Malta: star anise; Northern Ireland: bog rosemary; Scotland: wild Scottish strawberry; Wales: wild cotoneaster


Australia: aniseed myrtle (syzygium anisatum) (gundabluie) (bardi bush); Cook Islands: custard apple seeds (annona reticulata); Kiribati: dried coconut meat (copra); Nauru: pumpkin seeds; New Zealand: manuka honey; Niue: paw paw; Norfolk Island: yam; Papua New Guinea: taro (colocasia esculenta); Samoa: ladies finger (small, sweet banana); Solomon Islands: taro leaves; Tonga: avocado (avoka); Tuvalu: breadfruit; Vanuatu: plantain; Fiji: kava root

This article first published at Business Insider