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Grolsch Premium Lager beer differs from other international lagers in its more complex and dense taste. Its main features are ingredients and cooking method. This is a beer with two varieties of hops – Magnum and Emerald, which are added at two different stages of brewing, and three varieties of Dutch malt. In production, a double mashing method of malt is used.
At the first sip of this beer you can feel a “crisp” refreshing taste, then fresh herbal notes, smooth and soft carbonation are revealed. Beer has a lasting sensation of hop bitterness in the aftertaste, which distinguishes it from other lagers on the market. The recommended temperature of use is 6–8 ° C. This beer goes well with barbecue, sushi, Asian dishes with chicken, hard cheese and savory foods, especially Dutch bitterballen (bitter balls). Continue reading
It is believed that the first Belgian beer appeared during the Crusades in the XII century. Local monasteries brewed and sold beer to earn on charitable deeds. In addition, it was an alternative to water, which in those days was often unsuitable for consumption.
Today in Belgium produce more than 1,500 varieties of beer. Many local breweries use not only the usual bottom and top fermentation, but also spontaneous and mixed fermentation. Hence the hallmarks of Belgian varieties – a variety of tastes.
Palm dates back to 1686 as a hotel brewery in the town of Stenhuffel. By the middle of the eighteenth century, Palm was already quite a successful local brewery selling beer to residents of the city and surrounding villages. Having survived the First and Second World Wars, as well as the crisis of Belgian brewing, Palm still brews beer in the same Stenhuffel, but is already part of the Royal Swinkels Family Brewers large family business. Continue reading
Jeff Allworth, in an article on his Beervana blog, parses a few ambiguous and lost beer styles from Germany. Pivo.by publishes a translation of the material.
In the last two to three years, breweries have begun to take a strategic approach to production. Instead of releasing pinpoint innovations, they create entire “lines” and release a release schedule for the year ahead. As a rule, they are more informative for the production team, distributors and retail partners. However, from time to time, something interesting appears in them. When the Zoiglhaus brewery published its calendar, it found a place for a new line of beer for the brewery – Heritage (in the image it is highlighted with a red arrow):
Some of these beer styles are better known than others. Lichtenheiner, for example, was mentioned in the Beer Bible: Continue reading