Varieties: Tuti oghi – mulberry oghi (commercial brand name Artsakh, from Nagorno-Karabakh), Honi oghi – from hon, a small red berry (cornelian cherry), Tsirani oghi – from apricots, Tandzi oghi – from pears, Khaghoghi oghi – from grapes, Salori oghi – from plums, Moshi oghi – from blackberry, Tzi oghi – from figs, Khundzori oghi – from apples.In the Armenian Diaspora, oghi refers to the aniseed-flavored distilled alcoholic drink. In Armenia, however, aniseed-flavored spirit is virtually unknown. In the Prohibition-Era United States, Armenians produced bootleg Oghi from raisins and flavored it with anise. In the old country of Western Armenia, the oghi was often made from grape pomace, or from mulberries, and was sometimes flavored with anise, mastic, or even cardamom or orange peel, as well as other herbs or spices. In the region of Kharpert as well as nearby Chnkoosh, oghi was usually made from mulberries.