Dear Replicator, Last fall I made a trip up to that great beer city, Portland, Oregon, to visit a good friend. He took me to the southwest part of town to Sasquatch
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The subtle flavor of teff is quite nice in a cream ale, and you may choose to actually throw teff in the oven (spread evenly in a shallow pan, baked at 300 °F/148 °C for 15–30 minutes) to bring out a more nutty flavor and some color as well.
This recipe is a bit of an unorthodox take on the style in that it uses Vienna malt and some lighter crystal malts, and mixes in some Czech-like hops. But the final flavor profile is very much in line with the better examples of British golden ale that I’ve tried, and it helps show that you can do a bit of fusion of different brewing styles and cultures to create a modern beer. Coming in on the smaller side of ABV, it’s a great beer for the summer or when looking for a session beer.
Ballantine was founded in New Jersey in 1840, making it one of the oldest brands of beer in the United States, and was at one time the third largest brewery in the country. In 2014 the brand was bought by Pabst Brewing Company, but this clone recipe is for the original Ballantine XXX, long the brewery’s most popular beer.
Indeed Brewing has been churning tasty brews out of their production facility in Northeast Minneapolis since 2012. With its bold citrus notes, low ABV, and quaffable body, Shenanigans Summer Ale is a fitting ode to the warmest season of all.
This light-colored American strong ale from Anchorage, Alaska is malty, creamy and smooth. Also known as Ice Axe Ale.
Shipyard Brewing Company: Export Ale (5 gallons/19 L, all-grain) OG = 1.052 FG = 1.013 IBU = 31 SRM = 7 ABV = 5.2% This export strength North American golden ale has
by the numbers OG: 1.042–1.055 (10.5–13.6 °P) FG: 1.006–1.012 (1.5–3.1 °P) SRM: 2.5–5 IBU: 15–20 ABV: 4.2–5.6% My friends know I am fond of saying that I love every beer style if
by the numbers OG: 1.038–1.053 FG:1.006–1.012 SRM:2-6 IBU:20–45 ABV:3.8–5.0% Of all the places with a long brewing tradition, Great Britain has probably seen more changes over the years due to wars, government
One of the trends of the past few years that I’ve welcomed is the rediscovery of lower-alcohol craft beers. Perhaps it’s a reaction to the “imperial everything” trend or just consumers becoming
In 1933, when the United States was deep in the throes of the Great Depression, patience with the thirteen-year-old “noble experiment” of Prohibition had waned. It had turned millions of otherwise law-abiding
Dear Replicator, I will be retiring as a Boeing 777 captain for a major package delivery company soon, and one fine establishment that was a regular stop for me was Glacier BrewHouse