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Beer Cartel Store Update 19th September

Quick tap change this afternoon sees Oakham Ales Green Devil come into the line up for growler and squealer fills. Some more new beers this week from Nomad, SixPoint, Edge, Red Duck, To Ol and Epic to wet the appetite. Enjoy the weekend and bring on the warmer weather!


Now Pouring on Growlers & Squealers 

TAP 1: Oakham Ales Green Devil IPA

An amazing hop harvest aroma with tropical fruit bursting through. Smooth and fruity starting with passion fruit, pineapple, and mango developing into lemon, limes and a citrusy bitterness. Finishes with a crisp refreshing dry aftertaste.

6.0% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $20

Growler Fill (1.89L): $38


TAP 2: Founders Dirty Bastard Scotch Style Ale

So good it’s almost wrong. Dark ruby in colour and brewed with seven varieties of imported malts. Complex in finish, with hints of smoke and peat, paired with a malty richness and a right hook of hop power to give it the bad attitude that a beer named Dirty Bastard has to live up to. Ain’t for the wee lads.

8.5% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $22

Growler Fill (1.89L): $42


Next beers on tap (in no specific order):

Bridge Road / 8 Wired Nieuw Brune

BrewDog Jack Hammer IPA

BrewDog Libertine Black Ale

Doctor's Orders Defibrillator - German Weizen Doppelbock style aged in American Bourbon Barrel Oak

EPIC Imperium Vintage Ale

Prickly Moses Commander IPA

Yeastie Boys Mini Matta 

Hacker Pschorr Oktoberfest

Epic Loves Bacon Smoked IPA

Epic Lupulingus Double IPA

Buxton Blood Stone Experimental Red Ale

Boatrocker Hop Bomb IPA

Rocks Whiskey Porter

Evil Twin Hipster Ale


Latest Beers In-Store & Fresh Stock:

Friday 19th September

BrewDog Dead Pony Club California Pale Ale

BrewDog 5am Saint Amber Ale

BrewDog Libertine Black Ale

BrewDog Jack Hammer IPA

BrewDog IPA is Dead 2014 Single Hop Series

Blanche De Namur Witbier

Saison Dupont Biologique

Garage Project L'lil Red Rye Ale

Schlenkerla Weizen

Schlenkerla Urbock

MoonDog Love Tap Double Lager

MoonDog Jukebox Hero IPA

ParrotDog Bloody Dingo Amber Ale

Renaissance Perfection Pale Ale

St Bernardus ABT 12 Quadrupel

Weihenstephan Vitus Weizen Bock

Tuatara Aotearoa Pale Ale

Founders Centennial IPA


Thursday 18th September

Riverside 69 Summer Ale

Riverside 33 Golden Ale

Riverside 55 Pale Ale

Mountain Goat Fancy Pants Amber Ale

Mountain Goat Rare Breed Rye IPA

Rocks Brewing Hangman Pale Ale

Rocks Brewing Governor Golden Ale


Wednesday 17th September

Willie Smiths Port Barrel Aged Organic Cider - NEW!

Red Duck Boppel Duck Doppelbock - NEW!

Red Duck Bobcat American IPA

Kaiju Hopped Out Red Ale

Kaiju Metamophosis IPA

Kaiju Double IPA

Edge Cool Hops Lager

Edge Addiction Pale Ale

Edge Ashes To Mashes Wattleseed Stout - NEW!

Evil Twin Fitzroy Hipster Ale

Beer Here Pale Hops


Tuesday 16th September

Nomad Long Trip Saison - NEW!

Nomad Jetlag IPA - NEW!

Balmain Pilsner

Wilde Gluten Free Pale Ale

Murrays Angry Man

Murrays Whale Ale

Quiet Deeds IPA


Monday 15th September

Epic Lupulingus IIPA - NEW!

Epic Loves Bacon Smoked IPA - NEW!

Epic Imperium

Epic Fig & Coffee Oatmeal Stout

Epic Pale Ale

Epic Armageddon

Bridge Road / Nogne India Saison

Bridge Road Golden Ale

Bridge Road Pale Ale

Bridge Road Bling Bling IIPA

Bridge Road Porter

Bridge Road Hefeweizen

Bridge Road Chevalier Saison

Bridge Road Chevalier Biere De Garde

8 Wired Hopwired IPA

8 Wired Tall Poppy Red IPA

8 Wired Saison Sauvin

8 Wired iStout

8 Wired Super Conductor

8 Wired Semiconductor

SixPoint RAD Fruit Beer - NEW!

SixPoint Sweet Action Cream Ale

SixPoint Bengali IPA

SixPoint Resin IPA

Boatrocker Misfit Hoppy Belgian Golden Ale

Boatrocker Smash New World Hop Ale

Boatrocker Alpha Queen American Pale Ale

De Ranke Saison De Dottignies

Birra De Borgo Imperiale Imperial Stout

To Ol Sofa King American Pale Ale - NEW!

To Ol Sundancer Hoppy Steam Ale - NEW!

Deschutes Mirror Pond Pale Ale


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Fancy a beer date?

Working in a bottleshop each day surrounded by 100’s of different beers is always interesting. We notice the little things, the differences in beer labels, alcohol content and... beer dates.

You would think there would be some consistency in the best before dates on beers, but there are multiple reasons why this doesn’t occur:

  • ­Some beers such as sour beers and imperial stouts are made for cellaring. Just like a good wine they will develop different characteristics overtime. In fact, a lot of the sour beers we sell (Cantillon, Boon etc), will have best before dates of 10 years from the date of bottling. (NB: If you do look to cellar any beers, make sure you keep them standing up, rather than lying flat like wine)
  • ­Some brewers just like to be different. In the US, one brewer (Stone Brewing Co), doesn’t put best before dates on it’s beers but rather freshness ‘Enjoy By’ dates. In some cases the brewery recommends that consumers drink the beer in just 35 days from bottling so that the flavour and aroma of ingredients are at their maximum!
  • ­In different markets, different dates are applied. For instance at some breweries in the US, a best before date of 6 months is given, while the same product bound for the Australian market will instead have 12 months (most know that coming from the US it is somewhat difficult to sell through beer in 6 months when a third of the that time is spent en-route to Australia).
  • ­Another anomaly is the writing of beer dates – in the USA this is in MM-DD-YYYY format which is in contrast to Australia’s DD-MM-YYYY.
  • ­And then there are some breweries, like Coopers and Lord Nelson, who place a ‘Best After’ date rather than a best before date on their beers.

The reality is that beers will develop different characteristics overtime and having tried a significant number of beers at various stages of their ‘shelf life’ there are a few things we’ve learnt. The main being that the most significant changes typically occur with super hoppy beers (think IPAs), where over time the hop aroma, flavour and bitterness is lost at the expense of more malty flavours coming through. The beer is still drinkable, it’ll just have changed.

We try to live by the old adage “fresh is best”, but there are times when the adage just doesn’t make sense or apply.

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Beer travels in Europe

Over the last month I (Rich) have been lucky enough to spend a bit of time in Europe holidaying it up while getting a chance to try a few fine beers along the way in France, Italy and Belgium.

Being a first timer to Europe I was hoping for big things, and while the sights definitely lived up to their reviews I was somewhat surprised at the lack of availability of some of the world famous beers that I know exist over that way.

In France particularly, while you could find Hoegaarden and Leffe at most pubs and restaurants, you really had to work hard to get anything a little different. I did come across a couple of nice little venues in Paris; Académie de la Bière, a pub with a big focus on Belgium beers (along with awesome Mussels) and Brewberry, a bottleshop/bar with some very interesting European beers (mostly brewed outside of France).

Moving further around France there was little different that I saw apart from a brewery in the centre of Lyon which I missed out on due to time restraints and in Arles, a new beer bar that opened the day I arrived – coincidence? I think not!

Arriving in Brussels, Belgium from Paris you could immediately see things were different. Belgium is a traditional home of beer producing 1,000’s of incredible beers, including a number made by the monks in various monasteries (Chimay, Westmalle etc). At almost every pub and restaurant you could find exceptional Belgium beers to try – all of a sudden I was spoilt for choice! A couple of stand out’s are the Cantillon brewery – home of ‘traditionally brewed’ sour beers, the Delirium Beer Cafe, with over 1000 beers to choose (and a feverish after-dark crowd), as well as drinking a Kwak in its traditional mini yard-glass  at the Grand Place (central square, with its amazing buildings).

Further on into the trip we visited Italy. Italy is the originator of the slow food movement (using the freshest ingredients from the closest locations) and thankfully this also lent itself to the beer movement. Again in most bars and restaurants you could find an interesting, locally produced beer that was worth trying – a very welcome change after the travels through France. If you ever get to Rome – make sure you check out Open Baladin – a cool bar, with a funky feel and awesome beer list.

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The birth of a new beer style

Ever wonder how many beer styles there are in the world and how they came to be? Unfortunately an exact number of styles is impossible to put a finger on as there is no universally agreed list, with different countries and organisations having different sets of classification criteria. However, it is safe to say that there are over 75 different beer styles in the world with many of these styles having been around for hundreds of years.

As taste buds evolve and brewers continue to innovate with brewing techniques, hybrid styles and ingredients, more styles are needing to be defined and added to style lists. Each beer style is defined by a variety of characteristics with ingredients, yeast, colour, bitterness and alcohol by volume being the key determining factors. A recent style addition has been the Black IPA, also known as an India Black Ale or Cascadian Dark Ale – one “style” can be known under slightly different names.

The birth of this style is dated to the late 90’s and early 2000’s in the United States and was initially referred to as the Cascadian Dark Ale, named after its place of origin. Cascadia comprises of a region in the American Pacific North West, made up of Washington State, Oregon, British Columbia (Canada) and portions of other US states. This region has a highly developed craft beer movement and is home to North America’s two largest hop growing regions (Yakima and Willamette Valleys). Interestingly, a secession movement has also been trying to have Cascadia become its own independent state and even have their own flag!

In 2010 a handful of beer writers and industry leaders met in Portland Oregon to discuss the Cascadian Dark Ale. With nineteen examples of the style on hand they went about finalising the style descriptors and basic recipe guidelines. Once completed they submitted their Cascadian Dark Ale characteristics to the American Brewers Association and Beer Judge Certification Program (BJCP).  This style has since been entered into the style lists and as a result a new style is born. 

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A short history of IPA

Lately, we’ve been getting more and more IPA’s (India Pale Ale’s) hitting our shelves. For those wondering what the heck this style of beer is, here is our brief history of the style... The India Pale Ale style originated in England, in 1774, when the British Empire appointed its first governor to India and a demand (and need) for beer in India resulted.

In the late 1700’s and early 1800’s coke (coal) began to be used by breweries and maltsters to kiln malt (the process of roasting malt, which gives beer its colour). Coke was easier to control and produced more heat than wood, allowing maltsters to produce a much lighter colour malt. The invention of paler malts in turn lead to the creation of the Pale Ale, however, brewers found this style of beer encountered stability issues when shipped long distances. To overcome this, brewers began to heavily hop their beers, utilising the acid in hops as a natural preservative. A more stable beer resulted, able to withstand the long and rigorous journey to India (hence the name India Pale Ale). This beer was light in colour, bitter, dry and with a higher alcohol content - in comparison to other ales of the day. 

Today, India Pale Ales are found all over the world with varying degrees of hop, malt and alcohol levels. Very few of these beers are close to the early IPA in style. American brewers typically seek to bombard their IPA’s with massive amounts of hops, both from an aromatic and flavour perspective, utilising some of the more recent hop styles that have come to market. The beers are often quite bitter, with fruit/floral characteristics in their flavour and aroma. These US IPA’s have developed a core following of ‘hop heads’, who crave the bitterness/flavour and pine for the next ‘hop hit’. The American Pale Ale style, such as the James Squire Hop Thief which we have in this month’s pack, is somewhat similar in style to the US IPA, but not quite with the same hop hit.

British IPA’s typically contrast quite dramatically to their US counterparts, with a greater malt profile and lower levels of bitterness. Some of these are said to be decent replicas of the original British IPA, such as the Burton Bridge Empire India Pale Ale, and the Fullers IPA (available on our website).

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Our first Co Lab Brew

For those that may have visited our store you will know we offer Growler and Squealer fills.  This is the filling of large sized glass vessels straight from the keg (either a 2 litre Growler or 1 litre Squealer), allowing you to buy keg fresh beer, which you can then take home and enjoy in the comfort of your home. We even use a Counter Pressure filling system which minimises oxygen entering the vessel during the fill, maximising the shelf life and quality of the beer.

We’re always on the look out for new beers to have “on tap” and so came up with the idea of working alongside our neighbours at Flat Rock Brew Cafe to create our own collaboration beer. Flat Rock Brew Cafe is a brew-pub based in Naremburn, Sydney which has it’s own 250 Litre brew system. It has been in existence for around 2 years supplying the North Shore of Sydney with a quality craft beer venue to relax and have a few brews (as well as an excellent curry).

Stemming from our discussions to do something together we headed to Flat Rock in late March to lay down a brew. Our idea was to create something that celebrated Easter, our love of hops, higher alcohol brews and brown ales. The brewing process was great fun and very hands on – we spent the day cracking the grains, stirring the wort and adding in a few hop additions along the way. If you ever do get a chance to see or participate in the brewing process we strongly recommend doing it – it’s a great way to learn about how the World’s biggest selling alcoholic beverage is made.

Our end result was called Hoppy Bunny Massacre – described as follows:

This is our first ever Co Lab brew with our neighbours and mates at Flat Rock Brew Cafe, born out of the want for two local beer focused venues to do something together. We've taken a brown ale, made it into ...  ahem ... a super (Imperial) brown ale and then because it is Easter (or was), added a Bunny to create our Hoppy Imperial Brown Ale. All the awesomeness of an Imperial Brown Ale - hopped up. Get this before it hops off!

Flatrock Brewery

The Flatrock Nano Brewery


The Flatrock Beer Schedule


Hop Additions for the brew


Mashing In - Brewer Topher (Right), Geoff (Centre) and Richard (Left)


Our Decal - Hoppy Bunny Massacre


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The confusing world of beer glass selection

From time to time we get customers asking us which glass they should drink a specific beer from. So we thought we’d create a set of guidelines to make it a bit easier to choose which glass to grab when you’re looking in the cupboard.

These aren’t hard and fast rules, any glass is better than no glass at all, but hopefully these give you a little more understanding of which glass to pick. And if you’re wondering why there are different glasses for each type of beer, then consider this, as soon as beer hits the glass its colour, aroma and taste is altered – all while your visual receptors start tuning in. Each glass has slight nuances, which focuses the key attributes of the specific beer, letting the process of enjoyment become a more complete experience.

Glass Height – Carbonation can assist in giving beer texture and is important in beers such as Lagers and Pilsners. For these beers a taller glass allows the creation of more nucleation points (areas where carbonation can be released), while also allowing room for the creation of head, particularly for Lagers and Pilsners, as well as Wheat beers. For beers where carbonation is less important (think Dark Ales, Stouts, Belgian Strong Ales etc), a shorter glass is fine.

Glass Width – Similar to a shorter glass, a glass with a wide head has a much greater surface area, which allows the release of carbonation faster. For beers where carbonation is again important (Lagers, Pilsners, Wheat beers) a slimmer glass is typically used. Conversely for those where carbonation is less important (Dark Ales, Stouts, Belgian Strong Ales) a wider glass is used.

Glass Shape – Glasses which are curved inward at the top help focus the aroma of the beer. For those styles where aroma plays a more significant role, (aromatic IPAs, Amber Ales, Stouts etc) then a glass with an inward curve at the top provides for greater olfactory sensation. Where the aromatics are less important the glass is normally straight.

If you are looking for the most appropriate glass for each occasion we recommend the Spiegelau Tasting Kit – this has 4 different glasses to suit a variety of beer styles.

And lastly... We recommend never to chill your glassware. Why? As the beer hits the frosted glass condensation will occur, diluting your beer as well as altering the serving temperature. 

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The ever growing Sydney craft beer scene

Just a few short years ago Sydney was a bit of a craft beer desert, Melbourne and WA were seeing a lot of action, while Sydney had tumbleweeds flying through it.

In the last six months however there has been rapid growth in the industry, with small bars looking for tastier products and new breweries opening or existing ones expanding to fulfil demand. Below is a quick outline of some of the feverish activity that has, or is taking place in Sydney from a brewery perspective.

Rocks Brewing, Alexandria – a shiny new brewery has just been built which will provide a brewing home to the Rocks Brewing beer range. The brewery (which is awesome) has capacity for 1 million litres per annum, which will allow other breweries to also utilise the equipment as it will take Rocks Brewing a while to grow into it’s fabulous new shoes.

Batch Brewing, Marrickville – started by two Americans just before Christmas, this place is pumping out awesome, full flavoured, US influenced beers. It is also being used by Wayward Brewing and the newly created Shenanigans Brewing.

Riverside Brewing, Parramatta – established just two years ago, Riverside are creating beers that are winning lots of plaudits. As a result the brewery is continually hitting capacity. To cope additional tanks are being brought in and a larger site is being sought.

4 Pines, Brookvale – another brewing company doing big things and now with a new large brewery to match.

Nomads Brewing Co, Brookvale – currently still in development, this brewery will see some of the best brewers from all over the world come to Sydney to create one off specialty brews, producing what is sure to be amazing beers – very exciting!

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Beer Cartel Store Update 12th September 2014

After a quietish week of stock arrivals last week there's been no holding back this week. Full list of beers below, including a few new ones to tantalise the tastebuds.... with more newbies on the way next week...

If you're in Sydney we hope to see you at the Willoughby Craft Beer Fair this Sunday where we will be showcasing beers from BrewCult, Six Point, Mornington Peninsula and Riverside - it's sure to be a cracker of a day!


Now Pouring on Growlers & Squealers 

TAP 1: 8 Wired Small Poppy Session Red Ale

The smaller, sessionable twin to the Tall Poppy India Red Ale.

4.4% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $18

Growler Fill (1.89L): $34


TAP 2: Founders Dirty Bastard Scotch Style Ale

So good it’s almost wrong. Dark ruby in colour and brewed with seven varieties of imported malts. Complex in finish, with hints of smoke and peat, paired with a malty richness and a right hook of hop power to give it the bad attitude that a beer named Dirty Bastard has to live up to. Ain’t for the wee lads.

8.5% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $22

Growler Fill (1.89L): $42


Next beers on tap (in no specific order):

Founders Dirty Bastard Scotch Ale

Bridge Road / 8 Wired Nieuw Brune

BrewDog Jack Hammer IPA

BrewDog Libertine Black Ale

8 Wired Small Poppy

Doctor's Orders Defibrillator - German Weizen Doppelbock style aged in American Bourbon Barrel Oak

EPIC Imperium Vintage Ale

Prickly Moses Commander IPA

Yeastie Boys Mini Matta 

Hacker Pschorr Oktoberfest

Oakham Ales Green Devil IPA

Epic Loves Bacon Smoked IPA

Epic Lupulingus Double IPA


Latest Beers In-Store & Fresh Stock:

Thursday 11th September 

Slaapmutske Tripel - NEW!

Slaapmutske Dry Hopped Lager - NEW!

Rulles Blonde

Emelisse DIPA

Emelisse TIPA

Achel Brune

Achel Extra Brune

De Glazen Toren Saison d'Erpe Mere

Struise Pannepot

Fantome Saison

St Bernardus ABT 12 Quadrupel

Delirium Nocturnum

La Trappe Quadrupel


Gulden Draak

Straffe Hendrik Quadrupel

Rochefort 6

Rochefort 8

Rochefort 10

Westmalle Tripel

Murrays Big Wednesday IPA

Franziskaner Dunkel

Franziskaner Hefe

Hacker Pschorr Munchner Gold

Hacker Pschorr Sternweisse

Hacker Pschorr Weisse

Paulaner Salvator

Stigle Goldbrau

Super Bock Pale Lager

Hofbrau Oktoberfest - NEW!

Lowenbrau Oktoberfest -NEW!

Paulaner Oktoberfest - NEW!

Spaten Oktoberfest - NEW!

Hacker Pschorr Oktoberfest - NEW!


Wednesday 10th September

Founders Pale Ale

Founders Centennial IPA

Nogne O Pale Ale

Nogne O Sunturnbrew - NEW!

Panhead Quickchange Extra Pale Ale - NEW!

Panhead Supercharger American Pale Ale - NEW!

Panhead Vandal NZ IPA - NEW!

Rogue Hazelnut Brown Nectar

St Bernardus Pater 6

St Bernardus Tripel

Tuatara Aotearoa Pale Ale

Tuatara American Pale Ale

Tuatara Double Trouble

Tuatara Nui Mighty Big Hoppy APA - NEW!

Bellerose Blonde

Chimay Blanche

Chimay Gift Packs with Glass

Tripel Karmeliet Gift Packs with Glass

Tripel Karmeliet


Timmermans Kriek

Titje Witbier

Trois Monts Biere de Garde

Deus Brut Des Flandres


Tuesday 9th September

4 Pines Stout

Murrays Whale Ale

Wilde Gluten Free Pale Ale

Anchor Steam Ale

Dad & Dave's #1 Pale Ale

Moa Original

Quiet Deeds IPA

Nail Clout Stout - NEW!

Nail Pale Ale

Nail Brockwell Red Ale

Nail Hughe Dunn Brown Imperial Brown Ale


Monday 8th September

Rodenbach Caracterre Rouge - NEW!

Boon Framboise - NEW!

Boon Kriek

Boon Oude Kriek - NEW!

Boon Geuze

Boon Gueze Mariage Parfait

Rodenbach Grand Cru

Sierra Nevada 4 Way IPA (Nooner, Snow Wit, Blindfold, Torpedo)

St Bernardus Grottenbier

Renaissance Craftsman

Schlenkerla Smoked Marzen

Weltenburger Asam Bock


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Craft Beer Update Friday 5th September

Hi good beer people - Happy Friday!

We haven't had a whole heap come in this week, but there are a couple of very interesting beers including Feral's Boris Imperial Stout and Watt Dickie, a 35% Ice beer that comes in a tiny 60ml bottle. 

Normal store hours for this Father's Day weekend, perfect for your last minute shopping: 

Sat 10am - 5pm

Sun 10am - 4pm


Now Pouring on Growlers & Squealers 


TAP 1: Nomad Brewing Sideways Pale Ale

Intensely hoppy pale ale, bursting with the scents of Aussie and American hops. Brewed with the addition of wattle seeds and smashing any ideas that low ABV means low flavour, and will drink like a beer twice its strength. Your new favourite!

4.2% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $15

Growler Fill (1.89L): $28


TAP 2: Rodenbach Grand Cru

A blend of 1/3 young beer and 2/3 of beer aged 2 years in large oak vats. The more important proportion of oak matured beer contributes to its fruity taste, complexity and intensity. The finish is worthy of a great wine.

7% ABV

Squealer Fill (945ml): $24

Growler Fill (1.89L): $47


Next beers on tap (in no specific order):

Founders Dirty Bastard Scotch Ale

Bridge Road / 8 Wired Nieuw Brune

BrewDog Jack Hammer IPA

BrewDog Libertine Black Ale

8 Wired Small Poppy

Doctor's Orders Defibrillator - German Weizen Doppelbock style aged in American Bourbon Barrel Oak

EPIC Imperium Vintage Ale

Prickly Moses Commander IPA


Latest Beers In-Store & Fresh Stock:


Friday 5th September

Spiegelau Stout Glass - NEW!

Hacker Pschorr Glass - NEW!

Lowenbrau Glass Stein - NEW!

BrewDog Watt Dickie - 60ml Icebeer (35% ABV) NEW!

Feral Brewing - Boris Imperial Stout

Quiet Deeds IPA

Matso's Mango

Wilde Gluten Free Pale Ale

4 Pines Hefeweizen


Friday 29th August

BrewDog Paradox Heaven Hill Bourbon Barrel Aged Imperial Stout - NEW!

BrewDog/Oskar Blues Shipwrecker Circus Barley Wine - NEW!

BrewDog Mix Tape 8 Whisky Barrel Aged Belgian Tripel IPA - NEW!

BrewDog Cocoa Psycho Russian Imperial Stout with Chocolate & Coffee - NEW!

BrewDog Old World Russian Imperial Stout - NEW!

Timothy Taylor Landlord

Saison Dupont Biologique

Founders Centennial IPA (cans)

Nogne Horizon Tokyo Black

Rogue Shakespeare Oatmeal Stout

Renaissance Enlightenment Black The RIPA - NEW!

Sierra Nevada Torpedo

Weihenstephan Hefe

Weihenstephan Dunkel

Wihenstephan Traditional Bayrisch Dunkel

Franziskaner Dunkel

Stiegl Goldbrau

Franziskaner 5L Mini Kegs

Hacker Pschorr Weisse

Franziskaner Tasting Packs

Orval - Very Limited Stock

Rochefort 10

Rochefort 8

Nail Imperial Porter

Kwak Gift Packs

Chimay Rouge (750ml)

Bourgogne des Flandres Blonde

Bourgogne des Flandres Brune


Maredsous Brune

Maredsous Blonde


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