Take home a CROWLER - 32oz TO GO CANS
This beer is hopped exclusively with Mosaic hops. The aroma is super bright with notes of peaches and white wine grapes. The flavor is very tropical. Think Papaya and Passion Fruit. We kept this one plenty bitter to balance the sweetness of the malt and the fruitiness of the hops.
This beer was brewed to be more like Porters of old. It's very dark brown in color with an aroma of light smoke and wet tobacco as a result of the dry hopping. You'll find bittersweet dark chocolate and light roast in the flavor accompanied by a medium light body.
This is a very traditional Belgian Witbier (no shenanigans here) brewed with orange peel and coriander. The aroma is malty and herbal with pleasing citrus fruitiness. The flavor is crisp and zesty with a hint of spice and earthiness from the coriander.
A completely non traditional, all Galaxy hopped Kolsch. The aroma screams pale ale with strong notes of peach and mango, but the flavor is light and fruity with a very clean malty finish. If you've ever wondered what it would be like if Germany and Australia collided (you probably haven't), this would be the result.
This Blonde was brewed with Jarrylo and Amarillo hops. The aroma comes off with light spice and orchard fruit. You'll find the flavor to be light and delicate as the beer quickly fades to a dry finish. This is a great lawnmower beer for a hot summer day.
As brewers, we each have our favorite brews and style preferences. When we conceived this one, we took two of our favorite beers and married them, while also adding our own twist. The result is this bitter, juicy, opaque IPA. Cheers to those who came before us!
Dank. Dank. Did I say Dank? A hop cocktail of Simcoe, Mosaic, and Amarillo. Aroma is sticky, tropical resin. Finish is clean and dry. All the hop flavor you would expect from a DIPA packed into a sessionable pale. The oat addition adds a haze to the body which led to the name of the beer.
Our interpretation of a Berliner Weisse, a traditional German sour beer. It has a nice lactic tartness that is married to a doughy, slightly grainy flavor. This should be nothing more than an easy drinker that is light and refreshing on a hot day. Germans drink it “mit schuss,” which in this case means adding a shot of our homemade mixed berry syrup to the beer. Prost!