A clear, amber-colored beer with a nicely lasting beige head.
As soon as you open the can, you can feel that the hops have not been spared. As befits a modern IPA, it’s very aromatic. The aroma is ripe tropial fruity, mixed with pine resin and caramel.
The first taste is tropically juicy, but soon it turns caramelly. The bitter sourness of grapefruit and the bitterness of pine resin are also added in the mid-taste. Tropical fruit bomb has turned into good oldschool West Coast IPA for aftertaste.
Twister is a properly hoppy IPA that lies somewhere between a trendy juicy IPA and a good caramelly West Coast. It is an excellent companion to, for example, a summer barbecue menu, matching both fresh salads and spicy chicken wings.
A black beer with a finger-thick pale well-permanent head.
First Aroma - Yes, it’s an IPA! Piney and citrussy. Coffee and chocolate notes in the background.
The first taste is a bittersweet blend of roasted coffee, a drop of chocolate syrup and tropical ripe citrus. In the mid-palate, more resinous notes of hops come to the fore. The final taste is a combination of cocoa and citrus peels.
This citrusy juicy, but at the same time toasty and resinous bitter black IPA is a great companion for dark autumn evenings. Suitable for enjoying with Christmas roast and ice cream.
Very aromatic and rich in taste. This hop bomb has lots of overripe tropical fruits in taste, but as well resin and piney old-school IPA flavours. Enjoy Double Trouble on cold temperatures. We recommend it with nice rich spicy meat dishes.
Hazy pale yellow coloured beer with a nice bright white head.
First nose is tropical, fruity, citrusy and refreshing. Sweet orange, pineapple, passionfruit in aroma.
First taste is juicy and fruity. Lots of bittersweet juicy fruitiness in taste - sweet citrus, yellow stonefruits, hints of passionfruit. Long bittersweet juicy aftertaste.
Typical Tropical is typical tropical pale ale with typical tropical hops and typical tropical label design. Typical Tropical is a perfect thirst-quencher and pairs nicely with lighter salads and seafood.
Really hoppy, typical of style aroma. First nose is ripe citrussy – orange peel, grapefruit. Piney, resinous notes in background.
First taste is juicy, lively and citrussy, soursweet grapefruit and orange juice. Middle taste is rather creamy and full-bodied. Hoppy bitter intensive resinous flavours in middle taste. Aftertaste is rather dry, long and intensive - hoppy, resinous, citrussy mouthfilling hop explosion.
Via Lactea Nebula is really hoppy, but perfectly balanced rich IPA, which suits perfectly as thirst-quencher for hop-heads, but aswell with really spicy food.
Cloudy pale yellow beer with small white head, leaves nice lacing.
Aroma is fresh hoppy, tropical fruity, slightly citrussy. Juicy melon, pineapple and bittersweet lime peel in first nose. More bitter and resinous notes in background.
First taste is tropical fruity, bittersweet - citrus peels, pineapple, whitecurrant .Tropical bittersweet fruitiness in aftertaste.
Beer is surprisingly full-bodied in spite of low ABV. Well balanced tropical hoppy flavours make it really good thirst quencher, but it suits perfectly aswell with different seafood. It’s worth to try Damage Report with pan-fried tiger prawns with ginger and chili.
According to the legend, a local hero, called Pkharmat, brought fire from the gods on top of the Kazbek Mountain and gave it to the humans thus starting the nahi people. Pkharmat himself didn’t have much luck. The evil god Sela chased him down, chained to the Kazbek Mountain and every morning Ida the falcon comes to feast on his liver.
In addition to the fire, wild hops that are one of the ancestors to Kazbek hops, originate from the Caucasus. So now has it come with its lemon balm, mint and ripe papaya aromas to bring fire to the cold and plain world of the American hops. The Master Brewer has managed to stay on good terms with the falcons.
India Pale Ale is one great traveller. This strong, hoppy beer was exported from England to India in the 18th century. Over time, exports decreased and, by the middle of the last century, this extraordinary beer style was in decline. In the 1980s, however, IPA was revived by American craft brewers and was reborn stronger, hoppier and is now more popular than ever. Rumours about this magnificent beer also made it to Europe and so the prodigal son made it back home.
Now, a piece of this crazy hoppy-history has reached you. This gold beer celebrates a wild party of Simcoe, Amarillo and Columbus hops, so there is little room for anything else.