Beers On Tap
We sell our beer by the glass, crowler (canned equivalent of 2 beers) and growler (BYO or purchase ours).
This pilsner starts spicy, floral with sweet Pilsen malt in the front, gently tannic in the middle and then dry smooth and refreshingly bitter towards the end. The hops are all New Zealand, lending a hint of lime.
Think of Vermont as a beer style. This Double IPA uses the Vermont (Conan) yeast, U.K. malts and three American hop varieties, massively. Tons of light fruits, apple and peach drops, a bit zesty in the finish.
Haze craze, juicy, Double Dry Hopped IPA, very sexy posh hop varieties. Idaho 7 and Citra, hence the name. Very refreshing and easy to drink with a slight bitterness in the finish. Did we mention juice?
English Old Ale is the style closest to this historical beer, current around 1776. Biscuity malt, dark caramel and rich dark fruit, cherries and plums, rummy at the end. This is a big beer, but so was G.W. Drinks very well with a finish that goes on and on.
Orangey, a little hoppy and lots of spice, uses enough wheat and is hazy enough to safely be a “wheat beer” Clean in the phenol department with squishy citrus fruit on the finish. Has safe and squishy ever been so exciting?
Word has it, Porter is the original ale. The recipe is an agglomeration of historical London grist bills with English brown malt for a burnt cookie chocolate note, with the English ale yeast yielding a stone fruit, figgy flavor. Smooth, rich, but sessionable finish. Recommended for general family use where a Pale Ale is not required.
This sexy little number (not Her Majesty) stands up there with the best of the English Bitters. Crisp and creamy. Simple, elegant. Hay, a bit of honeyed biscuits, Ladyfingers clean, dry with a mouth-filling stone fruit note. Not exceedingly bitter but loads of flavor.
Classic summer beer from Cologne, refreshing, easy drinking and not too high in alcohol. All German pilsner malt with a touch of Vienna so the dryness is not too pronounced. Gentle persons, start your lawn mowers.