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Written by Puff Staff

Monday, 04 October 2010

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camacho connecticut tororatings and scores
robustosencillo double robusto
toro


camachoconn1 Hopefully you had an eventful weekend and are ready for some more cigar reviews, because today we have two new sticks to go over with the Camacho Connecticut Toro and the Sencillo Double Robusto.  Let's get started...

Camacho Connecticut Toro

When Camacho created their Connecticut line, they did so to appease consumers and retailers alike. Both groups expressed a desire for the brand to release a cigar that was not as strong as other offerings, and Camacho listened when it finally released the Connecticut.

The Camacho Connecticut Toro measures in at 6 x 50. It is not the only size available in the line, however. Camacho also offers the Connecticut in the following formats: the Monarca, the Churchill, the Figurado, the 11/18, and the 60/6. The cigar's filler is a combination of tobaccos from the Dominican Republic and Honduras. The binder is from Honduras as well, and an Ecuadorian Connecticut wrapper finishes things off. As mentioned before, the Connecticut Toro is by no means a powerhouse, and it falls in between the categories of mild and medium-bodied.

There's little getting around the fact that the Connecticut Toro is a cigar that is easy on the eyes. Its Connecticut wrapper is quite inviting with its creamy brown color. There are a few small veins that are visible, and there is just a touch of oil on the wrapper. The cigar looks smooth overall, and appears to be constructed well. It is a bit soft to the touch. A simple band sits near the head that has a white and gold color scheme that blends in well with the wrapper's light color. The band displays the Camacho name and logo and adds a subtle touch to the overall look of the stick. Before lighting, there is a barnyard scent and a cold taste that is earthy.

The cigar's burn is solid overall, but not perfect. The draw is more on the loose side and the ash has a tendency to be flaky. The burn does tend to get uneven for short moments and requires a few touch-ups here and there. Nothing too drastic, though. The cigar also does not have a problem with dying and needing re-lights.

camachoconn2






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