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Share Your Secret

African Secret is the creamy marula fruit liqueur that you want to share with your friends and family, because only African Secret has the indulgent creamy marula taste to indulge your senses.

Inspired by the colours and patterns of Africa bound together by the secrets and folklore of the African Marula tree. African Secret embodies the true African landscape in both design and name.

A decadently delicious marula flavoured cream liqueur with hints of caramel and vanilla ABV: 15.5%

Launched in 2014 and now with new enhanced packaging graphics in 2020.

#4 Marula cream liqueur in South Africa and growing in share.

Enjoy over ice, as a Dom Pedro, milkshake, over ice cream, or as a decadent cocktail.

VIEW RECIPE HERE

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VIEW RECIPE HERE

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VIEW RECIPE HERE

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Happy #WorldAfricaDay!

We live on such a unique and special continent. Tell us you're African, without saying you're African. Let us know in the comments below!

Thank you
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#SecretsOfAfrica
The Ndebele wedding ceremony is all about the bride – and her attire puts western white dresses to shame. This, in most part, is thanks to her future mother-in-law and the prettiest of all the tribal traditions. The groom’s mother creates a Jocolo for the bride – an apron made of goatskin and decorated with gorgeous, colourful beads. The Jocolo is worn by all married women at the wedding ceremony, and is representative of a mother surrounded by children. On their wedding day, the groom performs a ceremony in honour of his new wife, giving her thanks and credit for everything she’s done for him in their time together.
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#SecretsOfAfrica
The Maasai people of Kenya and Northern Tanzania view spitting as a form of blessing and a sign of respect. Tribespeople use spitting to greet or say goodbye to friends, clinch a bargain or to wish someone good luck. Two friends greeting each other will spit in their palms before shaking hands. When a baby is born, family members will spit on the child to wish him or her a long life and good luck. Spitting is also customary on a daughter’s wedding day, where her father will spit on her forehead to wish her a blessed union
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#SecretsOfAfrica
The women of this iconic Namibian tribe are known for their beautiful, red-tinged skin and hair. The reason for the rich colour? A homemade paste of butter, fat and red ochre known as otjize. Girls in the tribe start using otjize as soon as they’re old enough to care for their own hygiene. There has long been speculation around exact origins of the practice, with many people claiming it acts as sun protection or insect repellent. But the Himba tribe say it’s purely for aesthetic reasons – effectively a traditional make-up they apply every morning in the same way we’d slap on a lick of mascara and lipstick.
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Nothing says Africa like sunsets with friends and a glass of African Secret Marula Cream Liqueur served over ice. ...

Win with African Secret Marula Cream Liqueur this Mother's Day!

Celebrate your mother with a bottle of African Secret Marula Cream LIqueur.

To stand a chance of winning a bottle, let us know a lesson your mother taught you, that you still use to this day.
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