My wife and I were lucky enough to get a reservation to visit the Free State Brewery production facility. I say lucky because the reservations are limited and run out quickly. The best time to look for a reservation seems to be at the beginning of the month. Needless to say when I got one I was happier than Martin Prince and Principal Skinner when they took a field trip to the box factory.
Chuck Magerl is the owner of the first legal brewery in Kansas in over 100 years as their website proudly states. Free State brewery opened its doors in 1989 and started selling beer by the bottle in 2010. The plan originally was to sell bottled beer in 2008 but a fire to the brewing facility set production back. This comes as no surprise to the citizens in Lawrence, whose city embraces the phoenix as its logo and has a rich history of rising up from the ashes.
Image form Lawrence Police Department
The tour began at 2:00 and after reading the slogan “because without beer, things do not seem to go as well,” I was definitely on board. It is difficult to think of a phrase that makes more sense. We started our tour of the 14-barrel facility with an introduction to the malts and hops used in their beer. Lead brewer Tommy Kelley took us through the facility and gave the group a rundown of how they produce their beer.
Free State is still a relatively young brewery and the facility we toured was just under 10 years old. They are constantly adding and upgrading their equipment. Luke Otter, another brewer at the facility showed the group how they use a new centrifuge to filter their beer. The facility brews twice a day and averages about 80 barrels per day.
The flagship beers for Free State Brewery are Ad Astra Ale, Copperhead Pale Ale, Free State Golden, and Oatmeal Stout. Their most popular beer however is Oktoberfest, which is a seasonal beer available in the fall. Free State typically has a large variety of beers on tap at their restaurant and brewers there are always trying new things. The restaurant is where they brew their more creative brews and even alter their recipes based on feedback from patrons.
The tour of course ended with samples and the staff on hand stayed to converse with everyone on the tour. Geoff Deman, who is the head of downtown brewing and Skylor Rexwinkle, who runs the bottling and labeling part of the facility were also on hand to also answer questions. The staff was very approachable and entertaining to listen too. I would absolutely recommend visiting Free State for a tour, a beer, and camaraderie.
"Because without beer, things do not seem to go as well"
Lukas Liquor....too many choices....does not compute...
I am the worst person in the world at picking my beer. No seriously, I am the absolute worst. It’s not that I cannot find good beer, it’s that I take forever...to...pick. I could be at the best tap room or beer hall in the city, the most straight-forward local bar imaginable or the grocery store, and I will simply stand and/or stare for an inordinate amount of time as if stunned by the variety of great choices. Most reading this are probably thinking that it sounds as if I am just another beer-geek that likes to peruse before ordering. Trust me, it’s worse.
My wife, who is a kindergarten teacher, and typically affords me the vast amount of patience that most of her students require, even reaches her limit. “You are the worst”, she says as she drinks the beer that she ordered five minutes earlier while my eyes continue to scan and re-scan the shelf/beer list/untappd board. I just nod my head and keep mumbling to myself about my options. Fortunately for all concerned it is craft-beer that I love and most of the retailers, bartenders, and servers that help me just smile, nod and offer opinions. I love this about our community.
This sense of community and the taprooms that foster it is as much a passion of mine as the beer itself. Do not mistake me, I love beer and I continue to be intrigued by the variety styles and flavors that are made available. But for my wife and I, the discovery of a new place to drink those beers, meet new people, and watch others experience the same things we are is the real joy. These experiences are what I enjoy writing about and sharing with others.
So the first place I want to write about is my favorite. Grains & Taps in Lee’s Summit definitely benefits from its proximity to me, but the consistently outstanding selection, service, and appreciation for its customers are awesome. It always gets its hands on the hard to find beers and all employees are able to offer educated opinions on every beer on the gigantic Untappd boards. A lot of you reading this have probably heard of or been to Grains & Taps in the past, but I write this in part so that we can support a great part of our craft beer community during a [minor] crisis.
Grains & Taps had a small attic fire on February 19, 2018. The actual fire damage was not too extensive but the damage from smoke and the water to put out the fire have caused them to close for a while. They are providing updates on their Facebook, page, so keep checking there. However, Grains & Taps will still be holding and hosting the Blarney Brew Off on March 17, 2018. This is a great event and each ticket gets you beer, entertainment, and tremendous interaction with homebrew experts and local cicerones.Tickets are limited so buy as early as you can.
2017 was a hell of a year for brewery openings in KC, and 2018 is shaping out to be even better. Our first brewery openings of the year is already upon us! Casual Animal opened just a few days ago, and now Strange Days Brewing is now open in the River Market starting this weekend. I haven't had a chance to get to Casual Animal yet, but was able to check out Strange Days. They're making great beer on day one, and have a huge stockpile of brews! They have been brewing non-stop for several months now as they awaited their final regulatory approvals. They brewed so much, in fact, that they actually ran out of kegs to fill. And now that they've got all their approvals finalized, we get to reap the rewards of their work.
They have 8 different beers on tap right now for their grand opening. The brews I tried were the Japanese Black IPA, the Daydream Saison, and the Estranged Quad. Each was very good with nice subtle flavors and they were very clean beers with no off-flavors that I could detect. I especially liked the Daydream Saison, as it reminded me a lot of the old Boulevard Long Strange Triple, RIP. Long Strange was one of my favorite KC beers ever made, so I'm stoked to have a good replacement for it now!
Strange Days made it's debut a couple years ago at the High Plains Brewhoff at Brew Lab in downtown Overland Park. They won best of show at that "people's choice" homebrew competition, and since then, they have been hard at work transforming their brewery space at 316 Oak Street on the east end of the River Market. The building was originally part of the old Muehlebach brewery complex. The space that they have created is eclectic and cool with a mix of thrift store furniture, hand made furniture, and a beautiful zinc bar top. In addition to making beers, the owners are big soccer fans as well. They plan on opening early on Saturday and Sunday mornings each week to catch all of the soccer games for the day.
You can check out the brewery for yourself Thursday through Sunday each week. The brewery's hours are:
I was having a pity party last week when I wrote my Cry for Help blog post. But the response to the post was so rad from all of you that I have a renewed faith and excitement about craft beer in KC and this blog! Thank you to everyone who reached out, it means a lot to me. And as one of you so eloquently put in the subject line of your email to me: 'F' That Dude. I also had about a half dozen people message me wanting to pitch in on the blog. I have yet to get back to most of you, but you will be hearing from me soon! This is the first reason I'm loving the community today.
Second reason I'm loving the craft beer community today is that half of the people who contacted me about helping out with the blog are women. I've tried hard over the years to be inclusive of women and minorities in the community as have a lot of other people. I'm happy to finally see people other than white guys coming into the fold!
Code Beer from Lincoln, NE
Another story of how awesome our community is something that happened to me a little while ago but something I was thinking about amidst all this. Last August I was in Lincoln, NE for a work trip. And, of course, work trip=beer tour. Lincoln has some stand out breweries that have been around for a while like my favorites Zipline (who so graciously gave me a tour of their brewery that I was never able to actually write up in the long post that it deserved!) and Boiler Brewing Co.
But on this trip I was trying something new. Code Beer Company had just opened a couple weeks before and I wanted to try it out. Now, I try not to be a pompous ass going around and trying to convince everyone that I'm an important blogger (unless I've had too many beers already). So I didn't tell them anything about the blog. The beers they were making were pretty damned awesome, they had a very cool atmosphere, the place was filled with cool people, and the bartender was super nice.
When I left, I was hoping to get a sticker to put on the kegerator at home. To my dismay, they had just run out of all their stickers not expecting the huge demand that they had just opening. So the bartender wrote down my name & address on a post-it note behind the bar and said that she'd send me some stickers when they had more in. I though, yea right, that's never going to happen, and promptly forgot about it. Lo and behold, a couple months later, a letter shows up at my house with a half dozen Code Beer stickers in it. What an awesome gesture that they saved my address all that time and actually went to the trouble of physically mailing me stickers.
Couldn't be prouder to be a part of this community. Keep being rad!
Code Beer Co mailed these stickers to my house after they got a new batch in. Well played, Code.
I got an email tonight that really got under my skin. Because I'm not an asshole like Richard, I marked out his last name that he so proudly signed. I really considered posting it, but that's just mean. Here's his nice email to me:
I don't like to be a crybaby, so I don't talk a lot about why I haven't been posting on the blog much lately. But for some reason I felt the need to let Richard know, and I thought, hell, why not just tell everyone. I have 2 kids now--one is 8 months old and the other 3 years old. They're the light of my life but god do they demand my time. I also have a demanding "real" job where I work about 45-55 hours every week. The last couple months have been extra tough to get anything done besides work, change diapers, and sleep because I fucking got pneumonia, and then right when I got over that, my grandfather died. We're still going through his things.
I kindly pointed out to Richard, that I would LOVE some help with the blog. I'd even LOVE for someone to take it over like he said. I still like contributing, and would like to continue to do so when I can. But I've been at this for 4 years now, and in that time I've been through more than a dozen co-contributors, so I know how it goes. Some have lasted a long time and made huge contributions, especially Kyle Black and Ryan Caldwell. But the majority have written 2 or 3 posts and then disappeared. People pretty quickly realize what a shit gig this is.
This post will be my 140th post on the blog. Each post usually takes around 5 to 10 hours of time to put together. Between these posts, trying to maintain the events calendar, and maintaining the beer map and guide, I've easily spent over 1000 hours working on the blog. I've never been paid a single cent for this work. And most of the time, the only people I ever hear from are shitheads like Richard. The reason I've stuck with it this long is because I LOVE beer, I LOVE KC, I LOVE our breweries, and I LOVE all of you other beer lovers and brewers out there (except the shitheads).
If any of you appreciate this blog, and want it to keep going, I NEED HELP. Please let me know if you're up for contributing. You might get into a beer fest for free once or twice a year, and you might get invited to some VIP events every once in a while. That's it. You will work long hours on posts only to hear negative comments in response. Your contribution will not pay for itself, not by a long shot. People will expect a lot from you and you won't be able to deliver. But if you love beer and even remotely like writing, PLEASE contact me and help out the blog. But if you plan on disappearing after 2 posts, don't waste my time. -Jay
We all already know that we've got some great breweries around here. Well now we have even more proof--Kansas and Missouri breweries brought home 9 medals from the Great American Beer Festival competition this year! Our states haven't won that many medals at GABF since 2013. There's a lot of new names on the list too. Two of my favorites, Cinder Block and Wichita Brewing Company, brought home their first medals ever. Also, inexplicably, Schlafly and Side Project have never won a GABF medal before and brought home their first medals this year too.
Now, I'll be the first to admit there's a lot more to winning a medal at GABF than brewing great beer on a regular basis. To wit--Schafly and Side Project make awesome beer always and have never won before! There's a lot of luck involved in winning--you have to have your beer at the peak of freshness, enter the exact right category, and get a good position in the judging flight. You also have to actually enter your beer, which is no small undertaking for most small/new brewers! All that being said it's still a great accomplishment to medal at the fest--just don't stop buying your favorite brewery's beer because they didn't win.
Congratulations to all the medal winners!
Gold Medals: Springfield Brewing Co. - Bull Creek Brown Ale Gold - American-Style Brown Ale
Wichita Brewing Co. - Shaven Yak Brown Silver - English-Style Brown Ale
Logboat Brewing Co. - Mamoot English Mild Silver - English-Style Mild Ale
Schlafly Beer - Pumpkin Ale Silver - Pumpkin/Squash Beer or Pumpkin Spice Beer
Perennial Artisan Ales - Maman 2017 Silver - Wood- and Barrel-Aged Strong Stout
Side Project Brewing - Blended 2017 Silver - Belgian-Style Lambic or Sour Ale
My favorite time of the year is upon--time when it finally becomes enjoyable to be outside again with the weather, the harvests of hops & grapes come in, and hunting season opens. No I am talking about Fall, I am talking about Oktoberfest season. And if you've been reading this blog for a while, you'll know that I'm in deep in the Oktoberfest scene. (Hm...gotta see if I can still squeeze into the lederhosen this year...)
As I've written in the past, there really is only one true Oktoberfest in Munich. But I've become less of a purist as I've aged so I've come to enjoy our local Oktoberfests almost as much as the real deal (even if nothing can really compare). These days, we actually have some great Oktoberfests around here that are truer to the original design than what we've had in the past. I've got a list of all the festival events at the bottom, but I'm going to highlight a few of my favorites here as well.
KC Bier Company Oktoberfest - 9/24 - 9/25 This is the fourth year for KC Bier Co's Oktoberfest, but it's become my favorite fest in town. They've got the perfect mix of music, dancing, kids activities, food, and, naturally, great beer. It seems like most of the Oktoberfests in town lack one or another of these critical elements, but KC Bier Co hits all of them right on. You'll find some of the best German beers around fresh out of their fermenters including their excellent Festbier (a true Oktoberfest-style beer that is what they actually serve in Munich, not the Märzen style that most Americans associate with Oktoberfest). And they make awesome radlers to order that can keep you drinking by the Maß all day without difficulty.
The fest runs on Saturday from 11am-10pm and Sunday from 12pm-9pm. There are activities going all day long both days. Check out more on their website. No admission tickets are necessary before this event.
Grünauer Oktoberfest - 9/24 - 9/25 Guess what? That awesome fest your read about above was made even better. Grünauer has actually partnered up with KC Bier Co and will be doing all their food!
Lee's Summit Oktoberfest - 9/22 - 9/24 Lee's Summit Oktoberfest is another great fest celebration held on the streets in downtown LS. If you're wondering, it's kind of a big deal with more than 70,000 visitors last year. This one probably mirrors the actual Oktoberfest best of any in the area minus the beer drinking (although their beer garden has come a long way from just serving up Bud Light). They've got all kinds of events, activities, and carnival rides in addition the main beer tent.
This fest is really geared more towards families rather than hardcore festbier drinking, but they do still have a beer tent, a wine tent, and their second annual homebrew tasting and competition sponsored by Grains & Taps. There will be traditional music and food throughout the fest as well. Also, completely random, there is a dog contest and a baby contest. I assume the baby who throws the beer keg farthest wins.
So, for the carnival atmosphere with a little beer and German food thrown in, the LS Oktoberfest is a good call especially for families. The fest runs on Friday from 5pm-11pm, Saturday from 10am-11pm. The fest continues with the carnival only (no beer!) on Sunday from 12pm-4pm. Check out more on their website.
Hermann Oktoberfest - Every Weekend in October The Oktoberfest celebration in Hermann is my favorite in the area for a full weekend excursion. If you haven't ever heard of Hermann, it's a little town in the "Missouri Rheinland", the heart of Missouri wine country. (Don't laugh! Most of the MO wineries are actually making some great wines these days, not just the super sweet alco-pop wines that they used to.)
The city has a strong German heritage and lots of wineries in and around the city. (And contrary to popular belief, there are wine tents at Oktoberfest in Munich in addition to the beer tents, so you don't have to feel guilty about drinking wine at Oktoberfest) They also have the Tin Mill Brewery downtown, and if for the real beer lovers, you can drive about 20 minutes down the road to visit 2nd Shift!
I'd also highly recommend checking out the Festhall. The entrance is a little hard to find and easy to miss--it's off of the west side of Gutenberg St, just north of 1st Street. It's obscured by trees and some other stuff on the sidewalk. But it's the best place in town for an authentic Oktoberfest experience with lots of lederhosen, dirnds, people actually speaking German, and dancing (and not just the damned Chicken Dance!). Plus, the festhall is an awesome building. Here's a streetview of the entrance:
There are things going on all over town, mainly on Saturdays, every weekend of October. For some extra fun, take the Amtrak down there and drink on the road (it's literally the only economical Amtrak ride you can take out of KC).
Holyfield Winery Oktoberfest - 10/14 Like Hermann, this Oktoberfest is focused on wine instead of beer. But Holyfield makes some of the best wine in the Metro and has some good German-style wines. I mainly love this fest because the setting is so idyllic, they have good music, and the weather is perennially excellent. The fest always makes for a solid day of outdoor day-drinking and chilling. Make sure you bring your own setup though as seating is limited. They've got plenty of space to set up portable chairs, tables, picnic blankets, and whatever else you want to bring. It's a bit of a drive, but well worth it if you can find a DD. "Dan the Bierock Man" will be back and the Alpen Spielers will be playing. The fest runs from 12pm-4pm on Saturday. Check out more details on their website.
KC Beer Fest is next Saturday, 9/9 at PNL from 2pm-6pm
Fall festival season is upon us! And the first festival kicking off the season next Saturday, September 9, is one of the year's best. KC Beer Fest has had it's ups and downs over the last decade (anyone else remember going when it was on the top of the parking garage at the Legends??), but they've hit their stride at Power & Light in the last couple of years.
I was at the festival last year for the first time in a while and had a great time. The beer list is top notch, and the setup is well thought out. They shut down Grand Blvd between PNL and the Sprint Center for the GA beer samplings, then reserve the inner beer garden/courtyard inside PNL for the VIP tastings and food. This makes for a nice VIP area. Ticket prices are very reasonable at $40 for GA and $65 for VIP if you buy ahead of time. So go get your tickets now!
One of the best parts of the festival though, is that a lot of downtown locals come to the fest, some of whom could care less about the beer. They're there because it's a cool festival and something to do on the streets downtown. This means a lot of the special breweries and beers have no lines whatsoever. Last year I was hanging out in front of the Perennial and 2nd Shift tables with no line drinking to my heart's desire right in the middle of the beer fest.
2016 KC Beer Fest
They're going to have over 50 breweries at the event this year and 200+ beers. A full list of breweries and special tappings isn't out yet, but we'll post it here when it is. In addition to the brews they're going to have lawn games, local food trucks and local artists on display, including Zeke Crozier, a disabled veteran from Overland Park who creates custom art pieces using beer bottle caps. The festival proceeds go to support the local non-profit Drink Local Think Global that works to provide clean drinking water to people in developing countries.
We've go the details on the fest below and also our photo album from last year's KC Beer Fest. Thanks to the fine folks at the beer fest, we're going to be there with our comp media passes! Hope to see you there also!
If you're going to buy a pumpkin beer it better be Schlafly's Pumpkin Ale
The end of summer is a great time of the year. Sweltering heat and humidity, swarms of mosquitoes, and school traffic back on the roads. Oh, and also, pumpkin beer! And along with pumpkin beer comes the age old tradition of complaining about pumpkin beers being released in July and Seasonal Creep.
I think Aaron Robison, the Marketing & Events Coordinator at Central States Distributor, put it best this year:
(1/3) Heads up: this is your fair warning Oktoberfests & Pumpkin beers are about to hit market. Understanding this is the same every year...
I agree with him that complaining about seasonal creep is almost as annoying as seasonal creep at this point, and people just need to get over it. Although I do like the fun of the scavenger hunt of which pumpkin beer hits the market first. Which, by the way, I'm pretty sure was Ballast Point Pumpkin Down in KC this year. It was on the liquor store shelf before the end of July. (Side note: I'm not entirely sure what they mean by "bucking the trend" considering they're perpetuating the trend of releasing pumpkin beers super early and also the beer is--in their words--a malty Scottish style with pumpkin in it. This sounds like basically every pumpkin beer I've ever had.)
But the flurry of tweets this year got me thinking: Is seasonal creep actually real? My gut feeling said yes, but I'm an engineer, damn it, and I need CHARTS. So I turned to my trusty Google Trends. (If you've never played with Google Trends, prepare to waste the rest of your day doing so.)
First I went after the obvious choice: Pumpkin Beer. My conclusion: seasonal creep IS real for pumpkin beer. A secondary conclusion: 2013 was Peak Pumpkin. The curves in the chart below show how many of the Google searches for pumpkin beer over the entire year happen in which months. The black line is October, blue is September, Green is November, and so on. So in 2006, 47% of the searches for pumpkin beer that year happened in October. In 2013, only 37% of the searches for pumpkin beer that year happened in October.
You can see that in 2004, there's very little interest in pumpkin beer until September, October, and November. Roughly 90% of the Google searches that year for pumpkin beer happened in those 3 months. By the time we hit 2013, almost 90% of the Google searches happened in August, September, and October. So the relative search interest in pumpkin beer shifted a whole month earlier in ~10 years.
Put another way, in 2006, only about 38% of the yearly interest in pumpkin beer happened in the summer time. By 2013 about 55% of the yearly interest in pumpkin beers happened in the summer time. So seasonal creep for pumpkin beers is indeed real.
The second chart here shows that interest in pumpkin beer also peaked in 2013. There was a meteoric rise in interest from 2008 to 2013 and an equally meteoric fall since then. So, thankfully, we have passed Peak Pumpkin, and can move onto more interesting things in our lives (like Oktoberfest beer).
On that, note, I wondered--ok so Seasonal Creep is real for pumpkin beers--how about Oktoberfest beers? The answer: seasonal creep doesn't exist for Oktoberfest beers. The chart below shows the same monthly comparisons by year as the pumpkin beer. You can see that there's been a slight uptick in interest in Oktoberfest beers when comparing 2005 & 2006 to the last 10 years, but basically since 2007 the relative interest by year has been very constant. Basically, the relative number of searches picks up in August, peaks in September, and drops off in October. This is all as it should be, considering the One True Oktoberfest (in Munich, Germany), actually happens in the 2nd half of September and not in October, contrary to popular belief and the name of the festival.
And although it appears we've also hit Peak Oktoberfest, it hasn't had quite the metoric rise and fall of pumpkin beers. Which is good, because Oktoberfest beers are awesome and I hope the decline in popularity in the last couple years can stabilize and we can have a healthy interest in Oktoberfests until the end of time (as it should be).
Christmas/Winter beers were basically the same--no real change in release times for the last 15 years (although I didn't go to the trouble of charting the data because seriously guys, I do actually have a life outside the beer blog). Also, Irish beer has absolutely zero seasonal creep. And after looking at the Google Trends data on Irish beers--good luck trying to sell out your Irish beer stock after March.
Beyond that, I actually had a really hard time finding specific beer styles that I could test seasonal creep on. Most "summer" beer styles are also year round styles (think wheat beers, pilsner/lager beers, sours). There aren't really any true "spring" beer styles or "fall" beer styles (outside of the two above) that I could come up with.
So my conclusion is that Seasonal Creep exists: but only for pumpkin beers. And hopefully not for much longer.
“We’re trying to bridge the gap between beer drinkers and beer lovers.”
Eric Martens leaned back against the couch in his taproom, crossing one leg over the other, ankle to knee. Around him hung photos of Royals players, drawings of KC skylines and other local art. More than most other breweries in the area, Border Brewing embraces the full culture of the Crossroads. The first Brewery/Taproom in KCMO, Border sits a stone’s throw from Grinders and has recently built a side patio to accommodate their overflowing First Fridays crowd.
“We’re set to release our Experimental IPA #4 sometimes next week,” he continued. “It’ll be a hazy IPA, with floral, piney notes instead of the usual citrus.” Border has 10 taps available, 4 of which are IPAs. The latest IPA available is their Experimental IPA, something they are continually playing around with. Border is a veritable IPA laboratory if nothing else. It’s easy to be, since they don’t yet bottle, and for now, that’s much to their credit. Everything in their tap room is less than 2 months old. This is important with IPAs especially, since their flavor profile tends to change with each passing day.
Eric said that is the next stage, however, for the brewery. They are currently looking for avenues of distribution. First on the list is to simply start having bottles of favorites for sale inside the brewery. Next, they’ll have to look at expanding their space in order to bottle or can for mass markets. It seems a logical next step considering how busy this brewery gets, and one a lot of KC consumers are waiting for.
Homebrewing since 2006, Eric and Border Brewing’s success has been a long time coming. He received a degree in chemical engineering from K State but found a love in the science of brewing. With his wife, Tracy, they opened the doors of Border in February of 2015. Now they have their main brewmaster, Kelly Wing, and together they continue to push the boundaries of beer making. Many fans are aware of Border’s #Webrewforyou campaign which happens 3 or 4 times a year and takes a survey from their fans on which beer they should make next. Eric chuckled when he recollected past winners.
“Sometimes I’m really surprised at the concoctions we come up with that people love and vote for. We’ve had some interesting beers.”
Their next “Brew For You” campaign will begin again this fall, either in September or October. It only takes roughly 4 to 6 weeks for a beer to go from vote to tap, and the quick turn-around definitely cultivates brand loyalty.
Beyond the chosen beer, Border is planning on releasing their Rye IPA this fall and their Imperial Coffee Stout this winter. The Imperial Coffee Stout is Border’s beer made in partnership with Blip Roasters in the West bottoms, and this year will be the first year it is bottled. When I asked about the likelihood that Border could experiment with a sour beer, Eric agreed that it was in the works. “It’s hard,” he said, “maintaining the line between catering to craft beer drinkers and also to the casual beer drinker.” However, if you’re a sour beer aficionado, just be patient and you shall be rewarded.
So come on over to Border one of these evenings for a cool beer on their new patio. Eric admitted he probably won’t be the one behind the bar anymore since they’ve gotten busier, but they employ some excellent staff who’ll help you pick out which beer would suit your pallet. In the future, this blog will post upcoming events from keg tappings to Milk Stout Float nights. Keep an eye out for the best that this brewery has to offer!
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