Power up your evening with this delightfully layered drink, ciderboys first press topped with smooth guinness
Cafe latte, malt flavors. real coffee
Sprecher's hard cola topped with creamy breckenridge vanilla porter
Hard cold brew malt beverage made with natural flavors and arabica coffee.
Three daughters keylime cider with a delectable blend of butterscotch and grenadine sinker
Somewhere between wine & mead; this smooth, sweet, yet dry ale will please the chardonnay of beer drinker alike.
A rick and morty must have! brown ale with a tasty butterscotch twist.
This t-rex inspired drink packs a jurassic punch! st. bernardus abt 12 topped with a fierce framboise lambic shot.
Based on an original recipe from 1795, rare variety of fuggles hops dating to the mid-1800’s gives the beer a soft, rounded bitterness and uncanny drinkability.
This premium and refreshing cocktail features our award-winning vodka and soda water with a subtle and satisfying hint of zesty grapefruit.
Sparkling and tart, our award-winning vodka combined with soda water and a hint of lime is a delicious cocktail that’s simple and refreshing.
These beers are brewed using unusual fermentable sugars, grains and starches that contribute to alcohol content other than, or in addition to, malted barley. nuts generally have some degree of fermentables, thus beers brewed with nuts would appropriately be entered in this category. the distinctive characters of these special ingredients should be evident either in the aroma, flavor or overall balance of the beer, but not necessarily in overpowering quantities. for example, maple syrup or potatoes would be considered unusual. rice, corn, or wheat are not considered unusual. special ingredients must be listed when competing. a statement by the brewer explaining the special nature of the beer, ingredient(s) and achieved character is essential in order for fair assessment in competitions. if this beer is a classic style with some specialty ingredient(s), the brewer should also specify the classic style. guidelines for competing: spiced beers using unusual fermentables should be entered in the experimental category. fruit beers using unusual fermentables should be entered in the fruit beer category.
The number one reason is craft beer tastes better than the "beer water" that is mass produced and mass marketed by the big beer companies. Craft beer tastes better because craft brewers spend their time focusing the quality of their beer rather than focusing on their marketing campaigns and stock prices.
Oh yeah! Craft beers can pack a punch. Most craft beers range from 5-10% ABV, but some can reach 20%, 30%, and even 40% ABV.