Nice Craft Beer Brewing photos

By | January 31, 2018

Check out these craft beer brewing images:

Nøgne Ø Red Horizon
craft beer brewing
Image by Bernt Rostad
A few aluminium containers with bottles of Red Horizon from Nøgne Ø in Grimstad, Norway.

Red Horizon is a remarkable ale, at 17% abv it tastes no alcohol at all but still has the body of a lager!! This fact can probably be attributed to the special yeast that was used in its brewing: Sake yeast. I’m not a big fan, but it’s still an impressive and unique craft beer.

The beer was released mid 2010 and became available at Vinmonopolets bestillingsutvalg in September 2010.

Barley’s Angels Hop Farm Event_05
craft beer brewing
Image by Rogue Ales
Barley’s Angel’s and Rogue Ales hosted an event in celebration of Women, Agriculture, and Beer on August 22, 2012. The Farm to Bottle Feast was held at the Rogue Hop Farm in Independence, Oregon. The event attracted leading women experts in the craft beer industry and was a complete success. The all-day food, agriculture, and brew exploration featured the following leading craft beer experts: Julia Herz of Brewers Association, Teri Fahrendorf of the Pink Boots Society, Christine Jump of Barley’s Angels, Lisa Morrison The Beer Goddess and author of Craft Beers of the Pacific Northwest, and Tammy Taggart of Farmstead Soap and the NW Brew Bar.

Beer Test 1
craft beer brewing
Image by D.Clow – Maryland
I previously posted a shot of some fine home brewed nectar of the gods won in a small football wager.…

My co-worker and fellow football, beer, and photography enthusiast question my beer pouring technique when he saw the photos. "Did you do a slow smooth pour when decanting this delicate bouquet of heavenly liquid" he inquired.

Alas, I had not. I has started with a respectable slow pour down the edge of my glass, hell, I thought it was respectable that I was bothering to put it in a glass anyway. I usually quaff directly from a bottle, but this being a home brew, and illicit gains from football wagering, I wanted to thoroughly enjoy, view, and document, the color and look of this blueberry ale.

So although I had started with a 43.5% angle of pour, gently down the edge of my glass, I shifted gears at about 1/3 of the pour to a more violent pour to get a nice head on the beverage.

Even that was a little late as the head I received was a little thin.

My compatriot challenge me to do another gentle slow pour as not to disturb the sediment and see if I achieved a clearing product.

The results you see here are the results of the test. I had five remaining bottles of ill gotten gain, so I decided to do a test and suffer by having to drink two beers at one sitting, one poured gently and slow, and the other rashly and quick.

See all the results here:

How to Pour a Beer web instructions:…

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