The Bruery, nestled in Orange County, California, is known for a pretty wide range of styles from massive imperial and pastry stouts to saisons and wild ales. Even though the brewery said they were never going to stray into the American IPA world, they created their own opportunity to get hoppy and hazy (with a technical loophole) with the formulation of Offshoot Beer Co. Even with this proven versatility, The Bruery is releasing something a little more… refined this month – Ruekeller Helles Lager.
A “world-class” lager was the goal when the brew team set to work on Ruekeller’s creation nearly a year ago. Lagers are some of the most complicated beers to brew, and The Bruery took no shortcuts in this already highly touted release. The Helles is an all-German malt and hops recipe in keeping with style tradition. The final test batches released the taproom have received high marks on the beer rating app Untappd.
Much like The Bruery’s own name, “Ruekeller” is a play on brewery founder Patrick Rue’s name and Ruhkeller or “rest cellar,” where German lager beers are krausened.
The Bruery Ruekeller Helles will be available in full distribution in 16-ounce cans start in late January.
Style: Helles Lager
Hops: Magnum, Saaz
Availability: 16oz Cans, Draft.
Debut: Late January 2019
Lawrenceville, Georgia based Slow Pour Brewing will release Lot 49 Whiskey Sour in September.
This 2nd-anniversary release will be available on September 13th, inspired by the popular whiskey sour cocktail. Lot 49 is aged on organic oranges, Italian cherries, cinnamon, and molasses, then aged in Old Fourth Ward whiskey barrels.
Bottles of Slow Pour Lot 49 will be available at the brewery during their anniversary that weekend.
Image: Slow Pour Brewing
Wild Heaven Big Peach Post Run Peach Ale
Cigar City After Sesh Ale
There are two things in life nobody should ever say no to – free beer and free money. While Aprio doesn’t brew beer, we can brew up some serious savings for your business.
Research & Development (R&D) tax credits are a quick way to put money back in your pocket, but most brewers have no idea that their businesses can claim them—that’s money left on the table that’s rightfully yours. The crazy thing is: brewers perform activities every day that qualify for an R&D credit—nothing you do needs to change.
Every time you experiment with a new formula, play around with eclectic ingredients, or experiment with different strains of yeast or types of hops, you’re doing R&D. Every time you adjust your production or canning process to make it cheaper, faster or better, you’re doing R&D, and the costs of this labor, ingredients and other supplies can all be taken into consideration for the credit.
We have extensive and expert experience in this industry and have helped several breweries recapture their hard-earned dollars. We can do the same for you, with minimal cost and minimal disruption to your routine. Why pay that money to the IRS when you can use it to reinvest in your company? Even if you aren’t paying taxes just yet, you could still get some cash back to do with what you please.
It’s a pretty simple question – do you want some free money? Let us buy you a beer and see how we can help you.
Contact Adam Beckerman, Partner-in-Charge or Manufacturing & Distribution at Aprio at [email protected] or 404-898-7542.
Shelton Brothers and Rhizome Productions announced today that The Festival is headed to Buffalo, New York this fall.
The event runs Friday and Saturday, October 4-5, 2019.
The Festival is a one-of-a-kind annual gathering of the world’s greatest and smallest artisanal beer, cider, and mead makers, all of whom travel to The Festival to enhance the experience.
The Festival changes its location every year. In the past, it has been held in Worcester, MA, Portland, ME, Los Angeles, CA, St. Petersburg, FL; Louisville, KY; and Denver, CO.
Six pack of Stella Artois from Target? That’s fine, but you have to pay for it first.
The police department in Lathrop, California published to Facebook a story of a suspected shoplifter entered a local Target and filled a shopping cart with clothes and a 6-pack of Stella Artois. She then locked herself in the dressing room for an hour drinking the entire sixer.
After consuming the six beers, Johnson exited the store without paying for any items. She had over $200 worth of items in her possession.
That $10 dollar 6-pack will now cost her a bit more. Her bail was set at $60,000 dollars.