Buckfast monks raking in cash after the sale of tonic wine has risen after a breakdown of minimum alcohol prices.
The industry figures have shown that sales of Buckfast Tonic Wine sales have increased over the six months since the Scottish government introduced a minimum price of alcohol.
While cheaper rivals like cider went up in price, the price of Buckfast was largely unchanged.
A total of £ 36.5million was spent on Buckfast in just 24 weeks after Minimum Unit Pricing was introduced in early May – £ 5.3million over the same period last year.
It corresponds to 3,630 extra bottles per day of 15 percent ABV beverage, made at Buckfast Abbey in Devon.
Skott continued to drink more after clampdown, which forbidden alcohol sold less than 50p per unit.
According to independent sales analysis by IRI, ordered by cider maker Aston Manor, Scots spent 11 percent more and consumed four percent more than in the same 24 weeks of 2017.
But while some types of alcohol, such as cheap vitcids, saw sales fell, other brands became useful.
Together with Buckfast, Liquor, Warehouse and Beer, all saw sales increase.
Miles Briggs, Tots health spokeswoman, said: "It's early days for the lowest pricing, and the SNP government will no doubt be worried about this first proof.
"This is the reason why the Scottish Conservatives insisted that a sunset clause be introduced as part of this policy.
"This means that if this disturbing pattern continues, the Scottish Parliament will be able to scrape minimum prices and investigate other ways to deal with Scotland's harmful relationship to alcohol.
"We warned that pricing of smallest units could result in an unintended consequence of changes in consumer behavior only changing with individuals moving from ciders to other cheaper products.
"Buckfast, for example, is not more expensive than before the introduction of unit price legislation."
It will be seen as a further blow to the Scottish government, who fought for a five-year legal battle with the Scotch Whiskey Association to introduce a 50p per unit minimum price.
The Scottish government says it still believes that the minimum price will be a success, but is open to ideas on how to handle caffeinated alcoholic beverages, such as Buckfast.
A spokesman from the Scottish government said: "Our minimum price policy is a world-leading initiative, and early indications indicate that the sale of a brand of" industrial strength "cheap cider has fallen by 70 percent.
"This will play an important role in reducing the number of alcohol units consumed."
A spokesperson for J Chandler & Co, producer of Buckfast, said it was too early to say what impact MUP had on the sale.
"Our sales have increased over the past two to three years, but we can not write it to MUP," he said.