The Oktoberfest 4-Pack is wunderbar! Enjoy sampling this variety of four German-style beers brewed for Beau’s annual celebration of Bavarian culture, Vankleek Hill Oktoberfest.
4 X 600mL • 2015
Each Best of Beau’s Mix Pack contains one 600mL bottle of…
Pumpkin Weiss • 5.6%
Weiss O’Lantern is a pumpkin-wheat beer, spiced with ginger, cinnamon and orange peel. Orange-hued with a tall creamy head, this fall classic allows flavours of pumpkin flesh, citrus and spice to shine through a full wheat body. There are hints of banana and clove, topped off with a satisfying graham-cracker finish. Fun fact: We put more than 350 pounds of organic pumpkin into each batch of Weiss O’Lantern! Lively, zippy, and darn refreshing.
Haters Gonna Hate
Kölsch Bock • 8%
Haters Gonna Hate is an extra-strong interpretation of our flagship ale Lug Tread. Haters is a tribute to the very first batch of Lug, which was accidentally super-concentrated – with super-tasty results! Nine years later, we’ve recreated this happy accident: unfiltered and orange-hued, Haters Gonna Hate has tropical aromas (think mango or papaya), and a mild “cattiness” contributed by the addition of Nelson-Sauvin hops. A clean malt presence allows for balance of moderate-to-high hop bitterness.
Dunkelhopfenweiss • 6.3%
Boghopper is an experimental hybrid from the Beau’s brew team: a dark and hazy wheat beer, with an amped up hop presence and locally harvested organic bog myrtle for added complexity. Banana and licorice aromas meld with juicy, fruity hops, and a clove & earthy spiciness jump in mid-palate. Boghopper’s mouthfeel is initially delicate and fruity, followed by assertive waves of herbal tannins. The hop flavour is dominant, and the finish is dry and woodsy.
…And Boom Gose the Dynamite
Gose • 4.6%
And Boom Gose the Dynamite is a hazy, flavourful wheat beer is based on a recently revived German beer style called a gose. Brewed with an addition of sea salt and organic coriander seeds, expect citrusy aromas followed by a pleasant saltiness and a hint of subtle acidity in each sip. The name “gose” comes from a river that flows through the town of Goslar, in Lower Saxony. The saltiness, which typifies the style, is attributable to the mineral-rich water supply in the region.