Last updated on July 13, 2018 @ 6:20 PM
IPA - American
Citra and Amarillo hops are at the forefront of flavor and aroma. Orange and tropical notes like passion fruit and mango permeate the palette. However, at 7% ABV, the malt backbone is enough to help balance the 50 IBUs of bitterness.
Originally produced by ale brewers to compete with American lagers of the Northeast, Mid-atlantic, and Canada. It’s been known as the original “lawn mower” beer. Clean, refreshing and easy to drink with a little more character than your typical American lager.
Red Ale - Irish
An “easy drinker”. Caramel malt flavors balance a subtle dry roastiness creating a nearly crisp finish with a hint of roast that lingers pleasantly on the palette.
Oatmeal Stout (Nitro)
Stout - Oatmeal
Roasted and caramel malts with the smooth silkiness of oats create a coffee and cream flavor. Usually the roasted malts create a somewhat acrid finish. However, in this version, the finish is much smoother than one would expect.
Chips & Salsa Ale
A Cream Ale with a kicked up corn adjunct, Salsa Verde, and Hatch Green Chiles
This recently revived classic wheat based style from the 14th century features orange zest and coriander as the main flavor components. A traditional witbier yeast completes this classic style.
Brown Ale - Other
Adding coconut to the fermenter, a subtle coconut flavor is imbued into our brown ale.
The easy drinking and highly refreshing aspects of this American Wheat Beer are accented by the infusion of Apricots. A cousin to the Weizen beers of Germany, the American version has a cleaner yeast character which allows the doughy and grainy flavors of the wheat to come through. The Apricot provides a nice complement to an already great tasting beer.
Pale Ale - Belgian
Considered a “session” type of style, this is a very balanced beer with a mild yeast character despite its Belgian origins. It has a strong malt character that is biscuity and lightly toasty. However, the hop profile is quite bitter which leads to a nicely balanced beer. The finish is crisp to slightly dry.
Sour - Gose
Named after the Gose river in Germany near Leipzig, this style dates back to over a thousand years. It’s a tart and fruity wheat ale not quite enough to be called a sour. We enhance the fruitiness with an infusion of raspberries, which complements the tartness nicely.