A little rye goes a long way in a mash bill, and while most Canadian distillers also use corn, wheat, and other grains, Canadians refer to their whisky as "Rye". Today the mash bill for most Canadian Whisky is now predominantly a mix of corn, wheat, and barley, with only a modest proportion of rye. The result is a flavoursome but lighter-bodied spirit. There are no Canadian government requirements when it comes to the percentages of grains used in the mash bill. Famous examples of Canadian Whisky include Crown Royal & Canadian Club Blended Whisky, but the North American scene is more exciting than that. Look out cask strength, single barrel and single malt bottlings too.