The chocolate malt gives this popular beer a brown-amber color.
A blonde ale kit from South Hills Brewing Supply
Another Pale Ale kit. It is kind of a cross between an American Pale Ale and a Blonde Ale.
The Winemaker Shop, Fort Worth, Texas
A Spiced Pale Summer Ale.
Great Fermentations, Indianapolis, Indiana
A Golden Summer Ale to beet the heat.
DeFalco’s Home Wine & Beer Supplies, Houston, Texas
A malty English Scottish Strong Red Ale.
"When we fill the used Chardonnay barrels, we only add Brettanomyces
in with the beer as we are filling the barrels. The acidity comes from
the bacteria that are floating around our barrel room. To achieve the acidity as a homebrewer, you'll need to add
some Lacto and Pedio."
Here is a more subtle version of an American Amber Ale that is good to pair with foods.
This version of American Amber Ale is hopped fairly aggressively but balanced by a high gravity.
This American-style Amber Red Ale beer kit was designed back when the “red” beer fad was in high gear. It’s a simple, solid recipe.
Pete Norton, Seattle, Washington (Liberty Malt Supply)
An American-style Amber Ale, made with gluten free sorghum.
A hoppy, malty Amberican-style Amber (Red) Ale.
Dan and Laura Gates, Trout River Brewing Company, Lyndonville, Vermont
An American-style Amber Ale, with maple sap and syrup. Maple sap is the clear liquid that maple syrup is made from. In this recipe, maple sap replaces your brewing liquor. Maple sap contains 2.5% sugar on average. (In contrast, maple syrup contains around 66% sugar.) If you don’t have access to maple sap, use water and add an extra 1.66 pints of maple syrup during the boil. The amount of German smoked malt called for will only yield the faintest whiff of smoke. For a stronger smoked flavor, try replacing it with some home-smoked malt (we’d try hickory smoke.