When stout was stout...
India Pale Ale, n. A style of beer inaccessible to stovetop homebrewers — unless you use the Texas Two-Step method.
A robust version of an Irish red ale — you might call it a red ale with a little more guts.
When Pandora opened her box, she released all the troubles of mankind — sorrow, despair, greed, crime, poverty and disease. Opening a Pandora’s Pilsner crams all that stuff back in the box . . . for about 30 minutes.
Austin Powers claimed that "Danger" was his middle name. After seeing our procedures, you may think we should have named this beer after him. However, once you get your first taste of it, you’ll be yelling one of Fat Bastard’s most memorable lines — "Get in my belly!"
The wheat malt is a nod to the past, but this recipe uses every modern technological advantage to produce a clean, crisp, light-colored Kölsch. If the family has never enjoyed any of your homebrews before, this may bring them into the light.
A golden blonde ale with just a hint of raciness in the hops. Follow the instructions closely and this will come off without a hitch.
A dark ale with enough roasty bitterness to make you take it seriously, but enough sweetness to make it go down easy.
Like the best jazz from the hard bop era, this Brown Ale is complex but not boggling.
A malty beer to walk 500 miles for . . . and 500 more, if necessary.
A majestic American wheat beer, brewed with a little help from the hive. The level of bitterness will be determined by the malt extract you select.
Helles is the German word for light-colored and perfectly describes this lager beer which is full bodied and lightly hopped.
A trip back to Victorian England for the birth of robust porter complete with tips and recipes.
Our homebrew interpretation of a Burton Union system can be used for harvesting yeast or reclaiming beer that would have been lost out the blow-off tube. Save the beer for your glass, not your floor.