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Notes of: Banana, Clove
Fun Fact: Many refer to Hefeweizen as one the most “unoffensive” beers to drink due to its balanced make-up – along with the fact that first-time beer drinkers can easily enjoy this brew.
Notes of: Spice, Florals, Herbs
Fun Fact: This is currently one of the most popular beer styles in Southern Germany. The Helles brewed in Munich is often a lighter version of what you will usually find.
Notes of: Bread, Florals, Spice, Chocolate
Fun Fact: Schwarzbier translates as “black beer” in German – though it’s not the darkest you’ll find.
Notes of: Grain, Florals, Crispness
Fun Fact: Many are surprised at the level of bitterness when Pilsner is first tasted (often due to its light appearance).
Notes of: Caramel, Nuts, Candied Fruit
Fun Fact: Dunkel has an evil twin located in Franconia! This version is often darker and more bitter.
Notes of: Biscuit, Caramel
History: Märzen was a “March” brew beer and was stored is cold caves over the summer months for is autumnal release.
Notes of: Chocolate, Plum, Toast
History: Originally brewed in Munich, Doppelbock is another Bavarian specialty that we have brewed to perfection. Historically, due to lack of brew knowledge, many Doppelbock turned out incredibly sweet.
Notes of: Fruit, Lemon
Fun Fact: Available during the summer months, we give our Radler brew a kick by mixing it out with lemonade. This elevates the original beer into a cider-like drinking experience.
Notes of: Fruit, Spices, Sulphur
Fun Fact: Kolsh is one of our more hop-forward brews that balances with the malt – rather than stimulating it. This beer is very clear and operates as a great summer-sipper!
Notes of: Spice, Cherry, Nuts
Fun Fact: “Alt” refers to the “old” brewing methods used before more popular ones came into the fray. This is Düsseldorf’s traditional-style beer!
Notes of: Smoke, Toast, Beechwood, Ham
History: Rauchbier is a special of Bamberg, Germany – the same region that we import all of our beer grain from! Though we do not smoke our own malt, you will find that some breweries practice this step themselves when brewing Rauchbier.
Notes of: Clove, Salt, Lemon
History: Gose was first brewed in the town of Goslar, from which its name derives. Its origins date back as early as the 10th century!
Through time and the emergence of Reinheitsgebot law, Gose was almost lost! However, in 1949, Friedrich Wurzler began brewing very small quantities of Gose at a brewery in Leipzig based on his own handwritten notes. Nowadays, Gose’s status as a regional specialty allows an exemption from the German beer purity law.