Some sort of a distillery existed on the Maker's Mark site since the early 1800s.
The current Maker's Mark distillery uses the same buildings that stood on the site when the company went into business in the 1950s.
The Maker's Mark Distillery is the only whiskey facility in American recorded in the U.S. Registry of Historic Places.
The distinct red of the Maker's Mark bottle wax remains as a theme throughout the distillery.
These simple grains and Kentucky's naturally filtered mineral water are the only Maker's Mark ingredients.
Maker's Mark is the only distillery on record as allowing visitors to taste the mash as it cooks in the vats. It should remind you of Cream of Wheat.
Maker's Mark still uses the same brass cooker stills today as when the company was founded.
The Maker's Mark Distillery still prints its labels on the same machine used at the facility since the 1950s.
Individuals, groups and businesses can invest in their own bespoke barrels of Maker's Mark – choosing the wood staves for barrel aging.
Full barrels age as long as five years before bottling at Maker's Mark.
The Maker's Mark Distillery keeps relics of its past onsite to remind the current generation of its history.
A tour of the Maker's Mark Distillery ends in an essential bourbon tasting.
Visitors to Maker's Mark can dip their own sample bottle into the company's signature red sealing wax.
The trick to dipping a bottle of Maker's Mark into the signature sealing wax is turning the bottle after the dip so the wax dries evenly.