This is an archived article and the information in the article may be outdated. Please look at the time stamp on the story to see when it was last updated.

Starbucks now has a special new beverage for fans of whiskey and strong java.

Starbucks announced Monday that its Roastery store in Seattle has begun selling two new specialty drinks made from beans aged in whiskey barrels. Starbucks will be selling bags of those coffee beans as well.

The company said its Starbucks Reserve Whiskey Barrel Aged Sulawesi beans are aged in “freshly emptied” oak barrels from a local distiller in Washington state, Woodinville Whiskey, Co.

Starbucks said the beans are “hand-rotated frequently” over a period of several weeks to make sure they all come into contact with the barrel and absorb the flavor of the whiskey.

The roasting burns off the actual alcohol, but Starbucks says that the whiskey flavor and smell remains.

“You get those earthy notes mingling with the oak to create a cup that’s unlike any other,” said Duane Thompson, a member of the Starbucks beverage R&D team, in a release about the new coffee.

The Seattle roastery will sell two specialty drinks — a cold brew sweetened with vanilla syrup in a sidecar glass — as well as a hot “con crema” drink that features the coffee mixed with the vanilla syrup and topped with sugar and foam.

But if you don’t live near Seattle and aren’t able to make a trip just to try the whiskey-infused coffees, take heart. There are some other liquor-coffee hybrids available.

Jack Daniel’s has a special Tennessee Whiskey Coffee that it launched last December. Brown-Forman, the owner of Jack Daniel’s partnered with New Jersey-based World of Coffee on it.

Death Wish Coffee was selling Barrel Brand Coffee a few years ago — coffee in four different varieties that are aged in whiskey, rye, rum and wine barrels.

A company in Colorado called Whiskey Barrel Coffee also sells coffee that, as its name implies, was aged in whiskey barrels.

Of course, you could always just order an Irish coffee too. But that’s preferable with some Baileys, Jameson or Bushmills — and not American bourbon.