90 turkish dating - Freshness dating beer

Clinking steins of beer, raucous singing, noisy oompah bands, plates of sausages and well-worn liederhosen: if you want to tick off German clichés then get yourself to a German beer festival because they’re all very much in evidence.

Buy now Top notch Hefeweizens from Erdinger and Franziskaner have been readily available in British supermarkets for years, and we’ve started noticing increased shelf space for Weihenstephan’s version too.

And that’s good news because it’s outstanding, as you would hope from ‘The World’s Oldest Brewery’.

Thankfully, this Oktoberfest special is now made all year round.

It provides effortlessly smooth drinking with lightly toasted caramel flavours warmed by a comforting cloak of alcohol. Buy now A legendary German beer brewed with wheat and dark malts.

Sunday is an easy-going, hazy pale ale hopped with Hallertau (used in lots of German beers) to provide some traditional spiciness and Summit to give it more modern American citrus aromas and flavours.

A fresh, resinous bitterness helps bring this Bavarian beer into the new brewing world.

Buy now Gose has become one of the in-vogue styles for brewing hipsters, but most of them stray from the original recipe in ways that would make a German choke on his schnitzel. It has a peachy perfume and leans towards the sour side of the taste spectrum, but it’s the Gose key ingredients that really stand out: coriander’s citrusy spice and a few pinches of salt piercing through the dry finish. Buy now Another lagery offering, this straw coloured liquid is unfiltered and naturally hazy, as befits the kellerbier style (it means ‘cellar beer’ and would traditionally be cask conditioned, much like British ales).

It has a lemony fragrance, is silky smooth and possesses a fuller flavour than most lagers, with a bit of breadiness to the malt and a dry finish.

The finish is tantalisingly dry, fruity and a little bit toasty, begging you to dunk your chops in for another swig.

Tags: , ,