“This full bodied twist on an English classic results in a creamy roasty-toasty Australian porter. The hop bitterness range is wide but well balanced and the grains strong and reassuringly present.”
Glassware: English pint.
Appearance: Dark brown with light cola hues. It produces a wispy overlay which gradually retreats to the rim. Laced well considering the lack of head.
Aroma: Almost like a sweet coffee and caramel syrup character initially. Reminds me of the caramel latte’s I used to drink when I was 18! Quite a strong mixed berry note to it as well – somewhat artificial at times and similar to blackcurrant roll ups and grape jubes. Very unique. Almost no typical porter qualities to it though.
Flavour: We’re struggling to work out where the beer is going. It’s sweet and fruity upfront, full of dark berries and forest fruits. It hits a very delicate roasty note midway which rolls in to a dry and toasty finish with subtle bittersweet chocolate on the rear.
Mouthfeel: Kind of creamy texture. Mild-moderate body with a hint of the 30 IBU coming through in the swallow.
Overall: After trying their pale, IPA and now the porter we can see a bit of a pattern with this artificial sweetness that persistently comes through. As a whole the brewery shows promise but the beers need some tweaking.
Glass: Poured into a shaker glass.
Appearance: Pours an impenetrable dark brown with red hues, leaving a 5mm tan head comprised a small tightly packed carbonation.
Aroma: Glorious raspberry, chocolate, hazelnut, coconut, roasted caramels, coffee, and some smoke. This is dessert beer.
Flavour: Interesting. We get initial sweet milk chocolate, and sweet but not sickly raspberry fruit on the palate. Slight citric tartness from the fruit. The nuttiness of the hazelnut glides hand in hand with a combo of roasted biscuity malt and very mild booze. We having a hard time detecting the rye as there is not a lot of grainy spice. In saying that there is a vanilla presence so this technically is a ‘spice’. The lactose sugar combines also without overpowering the overall ‘sweetness’ from all the ingredients.
Mouthfeel: carbonation is mild to moderate. Alcohol volume is 6% and it sits nicely..like you have added a touch of booze to your raspberry desert tart. Length is decent and it leaves a silky sweet yet subdued tart film on your tongue. Body is only mild to moderate.
Overall: Really enjoyable porter. We love the addition of the raspberry. A tasty desert porter that you could easily consume after dinner.
“This dark mahogany ale has a great and delicious malt depth, yet is balanced with supple, energizing bitterness.”
Glassware: English pint.
Appearance: Very deep brown with a mountainous four finger head. Good retention with an absolute smattering of lace left on the glass.
Aroma: One whiff and we’re instantly reminded of our Beelzebub review last week! It has this distinct black IPA quality to it which is oh so American. Punchy pine resins, grapefruit and orange peel lift out with the roasty base of chocolate, charred malts, coffee and those slightly burned edges of a chocolate cake. There’s also a hint of dank weedy herbs in there too.
Flavour: If we didn’t know any better we’d say this was a solid black IPA. The way it hits the taste buds with a clean 50/50 ratio of hops to malts you wouldn’t think it was anything but! Sharp pine needle, pithy grapefruit and orange peel meet with slightly charred malts, dark chocolate and coffee upfront and are literally all still together when it finishes with a serious bitterness.
Mouthfeel: Dry and very bitter. Reasonably light on. Not much in the way of booze but it’s only 5% AbV so one could expect that.
Overall: We watched the 5 minute clip where John Kimmich summed up the beer. He states that he’s kept it traditional yet this is far from a traditional porter. Traditional in the sense of an American porter? Yes. English? No. That aside, it’s a bloody good black IPA oops! We mean porter 😉
“Imperial porter brewed with pecans and walnuts, aged in rum and bourbon barrels with Madagascar vanilla, then finished with cacao nibs and toasted pecans.”
Appearance: Black as midnight with a foamy head perched on top. Reduction is slow eventually settling to a ring which decorates the sides of the glass.
Aroma: Wooowwww. Magnificent display of the pecans and walnuts. The vanilla accent is introduced nicely with the somewhat sweet and sugary notes from the time spent in bourbon and rum barrels also coming through beautifully. The 13.2% AbV stings the olfactory’s but that can be excused considering its weight. Really lovely, all the aromas come together to create this overall aromatic sensation!
Flavour: Very well layered. As expected the rum and bourbon barrels present firmly, the warming alcohol is strong and the roasty/charred malts bring up the bottom end. The mid keeps firm, roasty and boozy with the nutty profile adding a subtle yet toasty and earthy quality. The finish is dry, assertive and warm with a hint of vanilla and booze offering good length.
Mouthfeel: Thick, muscly and very warming. Full bodied. The 13.2% AbV is quite intense…would benefit from some aging!
Overall: Although it does need to be laid down for a while there is still a wealth of flavour to be enjoyed now. With time that booze burn will soften and all of those delicious nutty, vanilla and chocolate flavours will open up.
“For this rendition of our signature porter, brewed with oats, we added a post-fermentation dose of chocolate. Inviting aromas of coffee milk, cacao nibs, and pudding are followed by a hazelnut heavy palate, strong notes of dark chocolate, and Pot & Kettle’s signature smooth mouthfeel. Opaque in appearance with a warm brown color.”
Glassware: English pint.
Appearance: Dark brown almost black with a thumb of loosely held foam on top. It quickly snaps back to the edges with little lace work on the glass.
Aroma: Nice and hearty, works well on this cool winters arvo. The two feature flavours present beautifully – the oatmeal with its somewhat savoury cereal grains and the chocolate that really comes through. It’s like an early 19th century winter brekky….porridge and hot chocolate! Subtle dark fruits, apricot, toasty/earthy malts and figs just coz they can!
Flavour: Displaying dark fruits initially, making way for the roasty malts, chocolate and apricot as it nears the mid. The oats are mild early on but they really start to take shape in the middle supported by carob, cocoa powder and gently roasted malts. Some biscuity/nutty malt pairs up with the chocolate to finish off.
Mouthfeel: Silky smooth, effortless and well rounded. Medium body with a nicely disguised 7.5% AbV. Dangerously drinkable!
Overall: A light yet full flavoured porter. It kind of goes through the motions starting with the oatmeal and chocolate to choc chip cookies and eventually revealing a distinct esrthy apricot as it hits took temperature. This USB our first crack at Trillium (besides the collab beers of course) and we’re very satisfied. As expected.
“Big sister to our Temptress chocolate porter. Mature. Well built. An experienced mix of vanilla, dutch cocoa and locally roaster coffee beans. Not to be taken lightly. Go on. Get carried away.”
Glassware: English pint.
Appearance: Glossy black with a deep tan coloured head which swells to a finger in height. It gradually reduces to a ring with a wet lace drag in its wake.
Aroma: Very dynamic and loaded with coffee, cocoa and vanilla. It follows on with more typical porter attributes – dark fruits i.e blackcurrant, blood plums and cherry; chocolate, nutty malts and light roasty characters. A fair bit of sweetness creeping in as well, probably best described as Candi sugar, Dr pepper and toasted marshmallow. Very well layered nose.
Flavour: Akin to the aroma there’s a big rush of coffee, cocoa and vanilla on entry. Heady notes of booze (10%), sweet and sticky dark fruits and molasses in support. Picking up traces of the Candi sugar here and there as it rolls through the mid palate. Roasted malts and hop bitterness develop late and set up the rich, boozy and bitter finish which offers good endurance on the back end.
Mouthfeel: A little oily and prickly, medium-full body with a lively Co2 to lighten it up. Definitely feeling all of that 50 lBU in the swallow.
Overall: A solid brew. As most would already know this is the Temptresses bigger, meaner sister and boy does it show. It takes the best qualities of the Temptress and then amplifies them! A very worthy Imperial porter.
“Each year under the night sky, we honour the ancient technique of our brewing ancestors with the ritual of adding wood fired stones to our kettle to caramelise the brew. Brewed for when the days are short and the nights are cold, our 2018 Stone Beer is a wood-fired porter. With aromas and flavours of roast barley, hints of coffee and dark chocolate, this winter release finishes with a firm bitterness. Stone Beer 2018 will be pouring through taps and available on shelves in venues across Australia from today onwards – Check ahead with your local watering hole to see if stock is available.”
Glassware: English pint.
Appearance: Very dark brown with faint cherry red edges. It only manages a finger of tan foam which settles to a filmy overlay. We see healthy lace work as it ebbs.
Aroma: Lovely traditional porter notes with a distinct cherry fruit sweetness fused through. Earthy malts, dark jammy fruits (fig, raisin, prunes etc), cocoa, almond and super subtle smoky/peaty notes buried deep. We wouldn’t go as far as saying it’s subdued but it takes a vigorous swirl to get a good nose-full.
Flavour: Showing a lot more vitality with dark chocolate, earthy malts, subtle smoke and mild espresso bitterness developing early in the mid. There’s this delicious underlying cherry sweetness that carries through in to the dry and toasty finish which offers additional notes of dark fruit, mild coffee and charred malts on the back end.
Mouthfeel: Slick and effortless. It holds a good weight which helps carry the 7.5% ABV. Moderate co2.
Overall: We see they’ve decided to drop from the stubby 500ml bottles to 330ml this year for some reason. That side of it is a bit disappointing but the beer itself is pretty damn good. Unfortunately we missed the 2017 release so we can’t compare it and although this is a fine offering for us nothing can top the 2016.
“Tastes Like War”. Slogging up and down the mounts of Venus really takes it out of a chap. After a long day at it, his Lordship needs a special something to steady the legs. Brewed to his own special requirements, Lord Cockswain’s Double Barrel Blend is a judicious blend of freshly brewed Courage, and our brewery ‘stock’, aged for over 12 months in oak bourbon barrels. Combining the rich licorice, raisin and vanilla character of aged porter, with a lively sparkle and chocolate character of freshly brewed beer, the result is complex, powerful and deceptively drinkable. Just the way his lordship likes it.”
Appearance: Black with an inch of tan foam emerging on top. The head retains quite well and weaves a wavy lace pattern as we imbibe.
Aroma: Holy moly she certainly reveals those 18 months in bourbon barrels with big upfront notes of bourbon, vanilla, licorice, chocolate, oak chips, fortified wine, glazed cherry and a flutter of coffee. Seriously complex and ever evolving. Absolutely superb.
Flavour: Oh my goodness. It comes on vigorously with bourbon, alcohol, oak, vanilla and dark fruits. We can’t ignore this somewhat prominent cherry flavour which really develops midway. It morphs in to a raisin-y note that rolls in to this super complex, oaky and boozy finish which offers some dryness on the rear.
Mouthfeel: Rich, dense and warming – that 12.8% ABV is struggling to hide its weight. Mild co2 with full body.
Overall: Impressive! It has this KBS quality to it which we really like. But it’s the addition of this cherry-esque sweetness that gives the beer its unique edge. Kudos GP that’s an absolute corker. P.S would age well!
“Drake’s Black Robusto is a deep, dark “Robust Porter,” a beer style known for being darker, fuller-bodied, and stronger than a standard Brown Porter. Each pint goes down smoothly with flavors of bittersweet chocolate and slight roast from Crystal and Chocolate malt. A touch of spicy, herbal hop character from Willamette hops balance out the finish. Enjoy a pint, and now a bottle, with dark lingering satisfaction.”
Appearance: Black with soft brown tints around the edges. It forms a huge four finger head that gradually settles to a thick overlay. A thick smattering of lace is left clinging to the glass as we imbibe.
Aroma: Big, roasty and dark with a delicate emphasis on this cold drip coffee note. Lovely dark chocolate, molasses, roasted malts, liquorice, woody spice, vanilla, tobacco and some light floral hop notes on the flank. We won’t go as far as to say that it’s complex but it’s certainly well layered.
Flavour: She comes on quite creamy with chocolate, cocoa, vanilla, liquorice and roasted malts in support. A touch of boozy warmth marries up with a mild hop bitterness in the middle. It continues with a light coffee roast, chocolate and toasty malt that finishes dry and rather bitter.
Mouthfeel: Creamy and somewhat frothy which is surely in part due to the lifted co2. Medium body with the 6.3% ABV kept at bay.
Overall: Not bad. To be honest we don’t understand how it has scored so well on RateBeer. Yes it’s a tasty porter but there’s many more that would beat it.
“Rich complex & creamy. Aged on mountains of whole vanilla beans, this seductive robust milk porter is softly carbonated and rich in characteristics of chocolate, coffee and Bourbon Oak Vanilla.”
Appearance: Dark cola pour revealing some faint mahogany edges when held to the light. Just a finger of head which vanishes almost immediately.
Aroma: Rich and complex. Really has an intense vanilla lifting out, tonnes of charred oak character, tobacco, licorice, black coffee, milk sugars, dark chocolate and toasty malt. Also getting a lovely toffee sweetness with just a hint of nutty malt. Brilliant.
Flavour: It comes on smooth and velvety with the vanilla easing and allowing all those other decadent flavours to come through. Coffee, dark chocolate, charred malt and milk sugars carry across the mid and finish with a delicate hop bitterness in the tail.
Mouthfeel: Creamy texture, smooth and velvety with lifted co2. Medium body. Hides the 5.8% ABV rather well.
Overall: A delicious and well structured beer. Full flavoured but still somewhat light and pleasant to quaff on. Solid porter.
“Each year we re-imagine The Gloaming with a new key ingredient. In 2017 roasted hazelnuts from iconic local growers, Fourjay Farms, have been introduced to the brewing process. As a luxurious addition, freshly harvested black truffles, unearthed just minutes from the brewery, join the infusion. “The Gloaming” is that period of the day between sunset & pitch black – this beer takes you to the edge of darkness but doesn’t push you over.”
Cool swing top bottle here. We popped and served in a beer tulip. Nice and deep cola colour with a thumb of light tan head perched on top. Retention is OK with a healthy lace clinging to the walls of the glass.
We’re taking in some rich and roasty aromas here. Tonnes of nutty malt, cherries, dark chocolate, cocoa, fig, vanilla, mushrooms, earth and coffee. She definitely displays some of those quintessential Baltic porter aromas too – think metal, subtle smoke and hints of molasses and prunes. Very well layered aroma here.
The flavour profile isn’t as rich and hard hitting as we’d hoped. In saying that though there is a big earthy character upfront which leads in to mild cherry, dark chocolate and molasses midway. The lightly roasted nuts are introduced as it rolls in to a relatively soft, dry and roasty finish which shows some good length on the back end.
The texture is smooth as silk but maybe a little too lean, especially now as it warms. Very well concealed ABV (7.3%). Little to no bitterness. Medium body and co2.
We’d be lying if we didn’t say we were expecting a bit more from this. It has been dressed up to perfection but for 26 bucks a bottle it hasn’t overly impressed us. Good but not great.
“A thundering great Baltic Porter with dark malty character and a winey, bittersweet finish..This is a Baltic Porter of Shakespeare proportions.”
Served in an English pint. It hits the glass with a slightly penetrable black hue. It generates a short tan head that slowly peels back to a film. Some fine lacing as we go.
There’s certainly a few interesting scents here. It all works off a solid base of roasty and bittersweet dark malts but the most noticeable aroma would have to be this sweet candy-esque scent….maybe marshmallow? There’s definitely a raw coffee bean accent to it as well but it’s not your typical robust Arabica or Italian espresso, it has a sweetness to it which reminds us of the Indonesian Kopi Lowak variety which is known more for its post-digestive process! Unique.
Similar traits in flavour too. It’s working off that roasty/toasty malt structure in to a sweet musk and or marshmallow note. Again that sweet but raw coffee bean comes through along with an assertive hop bitterness in support. Nice carry in to the dry, bitter and roasted finish. Showing some decent legs as well.
The texture is dry, bitter and a little sharp. Booze weighs in at 7.3% and doesn’t really try to hide it either. Medium body and co2.
Look the candy and semi sweet coffee notes are a good touch but it just falls short on wowing us. It ain’t a bad porter by any means but is it memorable?…probably not. Keen to try more from their range though.
“Is it a porter or a black IPA? Using malt as dark as the soul of the beast gives The Cowboy its deep mahogany hue, juxtaposed over an aroma of hops that tradition might say belongs not in a Porter but in a beer of a sunnier disposition. The Cowboy laughs in the face of convention, preferring the company of those whose minds have been enlightened by the everlasting wisdom of Ninkasi.”
Served in an English pint. It hits the glass with a cola hue and a loosely packed two finger head on top. Retention is good though, but in saying that the lacing is sparse, wet and streaky as it follows.
The brewers certainly aren’t lying when they say this is a “hopped porter”. The nose displays distinct black IPA characters with its bold and roasty malt structure underneath a piney and citrus-laden hop profile. It fills out with a lovely blend of milk chocolate, cocoa, toffee and subtle charcoal. Nicely layered aroma indeed.
The flavour is similar to the aroma in terms of that well struck balance between roasty malts and citrusy/piney hops. Although it seems to lack that density the aroma possesses. Some fleeting hints of chocolate and a bit of cocoa powder here and there as well. The finish is well balanced with a subtle roast riding the dry and bitter hops to the back palate.
Due to the indecision between a black IPA and a porter the mouth feel appears to cop most of the blame. It becomes a little thin and slippery as it warms. Still, the delicate bitterness and co2 holds it up.
It’s a pretty decent drop. There’s a couple of things that detract but essentially it’s an enjoyable porter that has been simply spruced up with an extra helping of U.S hops. Not bad.
“This edition of Buxton’s Extra Porter features Guatemalan coffee beans roasted at Has Bean Roastery in addition to the usual charge of cacao nibs and vanilla.”
Served in an English pint. Just about impenetrable black in appearance with a thumb of brown foam perched on top. Head retention is good, leaving a smattering of lace as it subsides.
It’s simply awesome how two things are just meant for each other – peas and a pod, man and woman, bacon and eggs, coffee and dark beer! This hedonistic fusion is nothing new bit it ever fails in providing pure satisfaction. We get raw coffee bean, vanilla, cacao, chocolate, coconut, brown sugar and hint of nutty malt and it’s enough to take us to pleasure town! Simple but magnificent aroma.
Wow. The coffee is no longer playing around once it hits the taste buds. It’s raw, bitter and bold as hints of short black, burnt chocolate, roasted malt and a dry woody tone comes forth. The intensity is upheld really well, just allowing a hint of vanilla and roasted coconut to counteract the bitterness. Nice and roasty finish – dry, bitter and assertive with a lingering espresso note in the tail.
She’s creamy in texture but also quite bitter and a little prickly. Just a touch of warmth from the 7.4% ABV. Medium body and co2.
That’s a damn fine drop. We highly recommend to anyone who loves dark beer and coffee. It’s rich, bitter and roasty but well balanced by the subtle vanilla and coconut. Brawny, boozy and not for the faint hearted that’s for sure. Delicious!
“Part of Omnipollo/Buxton Original Ice Cream Series that took off in 2014. This is a pecan caramel Porter brewed with caramel sauce, vanilla and lactose. Delicious.”
Served in a snifter. Pitch black appearance. The pour stirs up a short brown head that gradually dispersed. It settles to a ring which still manages to deposit a healthy lace as we imbibe.
Really getting those marshmallow and chocolate notes punching through. Picking up a strong scent of peanuts with undertones of coconut and subtle cherry as well. Plenty of vanilla and caramel sweetness, assorted nuts and molasses to tie it all together. Hitting that rocky road note nicely.
Flavour wise….we’re not so sure. All of those true marshmallow, cherry and chocolate aromas seem to take on a more artificial and slightly cloying flavour profile. The booze (10%) is injected with ferocity which unfortunately further supports the artificial character. We also get a slightly salty note too….which is a little weird. Nice finish though, good amount of roast, bitterness and sweetness.
Quite a dense and rich feel in the mouth, low co2, medium-full body and well warming. Certainly isn’t as accommodating as the Noa or pecan pie.
Yeah we’re not completely sold. The rocky road qualities come through well on the nose but not so much in flavour. It’s a bit boozy as well but it’s an imperial so that can be excused. Considering the quality of the rest of the ice cream range this one doesn’t really compare. Probably more on the same level as the ice cream pale ale. Good but not great.
“A full bodied Porter brewed using lactose rich Whey from Cupitt’s Fromagerie. The palate is smooth and creamy, with nice roasted flavours and a sweet, milk chocolate finish.”
Served in a beer tulip. Pours quite a dark cola hue with a fizzy two finger head that collapsed to a ring almost immediately. Lacing is scarce and spotty as we imbibe.
Very sweet and creamy initially, definitely getting the lactose, vanilla and whey characters leading out. There is a good balance being struck here though, picking up a firm roast, dark chocolate and coffee with a kind of syrupy caramel and or toffee undertone. Really liking this subtle but aromatic fusion of sweet milk sugars and dark roasted malts. Lovely aroma.
There’s a nice transition on to the palate. All of those sweet and creamy milk sugars, vanilla and whey characters are offset by the dark, lightly roasted malts which offer a delicious blend of coffee, chocolate, caramel and cocoa….almost has this chocolate milkshake quality to it. The booze is low (4.2%) which further supports that impression.
The texture is light and slightly fizzy with medium-high carbonation. Mild-moderate body, slightly short in length.
This brewery has only been in operation for a short time, more widely known as a winery, a fromagerie and a great place for food even before the word brewery is mentioned. They must be super busy because if they can also pump out a delicious range of beers then they literally have all bases covered! Kudos Cupitts.
“Part of the Buxton/Omnipollo ice cream beer series, Texas Pecan is a pecan caramel porter brewed with vanilla and lactose.”
Served in a snifter. It hits the glass with a pitch black body and forms a short brown cap on top. The head fades to a ring with reasonable lace work as we indulge.
The aroma is absolutely divine! Like liquefied chocolate and pecan pie in a glass. It’s got sweet and nutty overtones for days with that feature pecan centre stage. There’s endless back up from bittersweet dark chocolate, vanilla and coffee to marshmallow, milk sugars and caramel. The booze is there but it’s ultimately well disguised. Brilliant.
And it all rolls right in to the flavour profile too! Mouth-watering waves of pecan pie, vanilla, caramel, nutty malts, lactose and cocoa flow majestically from the front and through the mid palate. It hits a super sweet syrupy note as the warming booze is injected. Bittersweet chocolate, coffee and mild roast then finishes it all off in style.
The mouth feel is dense but surprisingly silky considering the 10% ABV. Medium-full in body. Really warming and well rounded, lovely stuff.
This is our 2nd crack at Omnipollo and Buxtons ice cream series and it has just set the bar very high! The pale ale, although decent, was a tad underwhelming and has nothing on this delicious and slightly hedonistic porter. Seriously impressive drop here folks.
“Murky, silty and black as your hat. Chocolate and coffee flood the palate. Toasted malts are the heroes, with noble hop aroma and spice filling in around the edges. Oozing with creme this smooth Porter is perfect for quaffs on the river. Or in it.”
Served in a snifter. Pouring a relatively impenetrable black colour with a short tan head over the top. Seeing some spotty and slightly wet lacing as it ebbs.
The aroma offers some pretty decent depth. We’re picking up lighter scents of milk chocolate, cocoa powder, cherry, toasty malt and mild coffee but it gets its real depth with subtle notes of peat, licorice and molasses. Quite the surprise package actually, with low ABV (5.2%) and no feature additions it presents as a pretty solid traditional porter.
The flavour profile follows the nose with light toasty malts and milk chocolate that moves in to a delicate coffee note backed up by a soft hop bitterness in the middle. The finish is nice and roasty with a touch of dryness in the tail.
The mouth feel is well balanced between the smooth silky malts and the dry bitter hops. Just the right amount of carbonation to give it that lift. Medium body. Quite the sessional porter we have in front of us.
Very much in the conventional style. Very well balanced and sessional which isn’t easy to achieve with dark beers. Good thing we picked up a six pack then! Firm offering from Newstead here.
“This slightly sweet porter is brewed with select additions of crystal malts and sea salt to create flavors of peanut brittle and caramel without being cloying. The medium body and mouthfeel lay the perfect foundation to support the rich vanilla, oak, and bourbon flavors imparted by extended aging in Wild Turkey® barrels.”
Served in a snifter. Hitting the glass with a deep brown hue and topped off with a wispy overlay that reduced to a halo. Laces well, posting a set of rings down the walls of the glass.
Not quite the big, sweet and bourbony aroma we were predicting, not even seeing a great deal of conventional porter characteristics either. As it settles in the glass the delicate caramel begins to creep through with the dominant woody oak and slightly tart and or salty umami accents most discernible. It’s safe to say that the aroma is a massive let down.
We can’t work out where they’re going with this flavour profile. We can certainly taste the oak and the hints of bitter chocolate but the whole ‘salted caramel’ feature is grossly exaggerated. Same goes for the bourbon flavour – very subtle with hardly any impact. What we keep tasting is mild chocolate and a slight salinity that moves in to a light roasty finish with a trace of bourbon sweetness in the tail. Pretty decent length we’ll give them that.
Nice and full-ish in the mouth with a kind of salty/mineraly texture. Well concealed 6% ABV with medium co2.
Extremely disappointed here. This porter looked a million bucks on the shelf but has only produced a tenth of that. We hate to say it but it’s weak, misleading and unconvincing. What a shame!