BUD LIGHT Light Beer
ALEXANDER KEITH'S Pale Ale
ALEXANDER KEITH'S RED Amber Ale
MICHELOB ULTRA Light Beer
ROLLING ROCK Pale Lager
MILL STREET ORGANIC Lager
MILL STREET WEST COAST IPA - India Pale Ale
MILL STREET 100th MERIDIAN - Amber Lager
SHOCK TOP Wheat Ale
BODDINGTONS Cream Ale
KILKENNY Cream Ale
SMITHWICKS Dark Ale
STELLA ARTOIS Lager
HOP HOUSE 13 Lager
BRICKWORKS from Mill Street
Just so you know what you're getting, here's an explanation of the different types of beers we offer.
Bitter is a broad term applied to a well-hopped pale ale, from about 3.5% to 7% in strength and pale gold to dark mahogany in color.
Mild ale is generally considered to be a low-gravity beer with a low hop rate and predominantly malty palate and Light mild is generally similar, but pale in color.
Pale ale is a beer made by warm fermentation using predominantly pale malt. The higher proportion of pale malts results in a lighter colour. The term "pale ale" first appeared around 1703 for beers made from malts dried with coke, which resulted in a lighter colour than other beers popular at that time. Different brewing practices and hop levels have resulted in a range of taste and strength within the pale ale family
Cream ale is related to pale lager. They are generally brewed to be light and refreshing with a straw to pale golden color. Hop and malt flavor is usually subdued but like all beer styles it is open to individual interpretation, so some breweries give them a more assertive character.
Old ale is a term applied to dark, malty beers above 4.5% abv, also sometimes called Winter Warmers.
Wheat beer is a beer that is brewed with a large proportion of wheat in addition to malted barley. Wheat beers are usually top-fermented (as required by law in Germany). The main varieties are weissbier (includes hefeweizen), witbier, and the sour varieties, such as lambic, Berliner Weisse and gose.
Porters and stoutsare generally as dark or darker than old ales, and significantly more bitter. They differ from dark milds and old ales in the use of roast grains, which adds to the bitterness, and lends flavours of toast, biscuit, or coffee.
Lager is the term generally used for bottom-fermented beer.
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