PİLSNER: The Pilsner beer was first brewed in Bohemia. Pilsner is one of the most
popular styles of lager beers in Germany, and in many other countries. It’s
often spelled as "Pilsener", and often times abbreviated, or spoken
in slang, as "Pils." …Alcohol content rests at about 4-5 percent
alcohol by volume.
The first golden lagers were brewed in Plzen, Bohemia, in the
1840s, but the golden lager style spread rapidly worldwide and gave rise to
different styles, including Helles (pronounced Hell-es), which is German for
"bright". Helles was a response to the incredible popularity of the
Pils style beers, and the fears of Munich (München) brewers that they would
lose sales as drinkers switched to pale beers brewed elsewhere. Munich brewers
started brewing Helles in the 1890s. The water in and around Munich has high
levels of carbonates, causing hoppy beers to taste excessively harsh and
bitter. As a result, Munich beers tend to be maltier than those found
elsewhere, and this is evident in the taste of Helles. Helles lagers are
distinctive from Pilsners in that they have a noticeable malt sweetness, with a
delicate balance of spicy hops, but much less bitter than a Pilsner. Though
they are served cool, there is a delicious, comforting, soft warmth in the
malty flavour. It has a distinctive caramel taste.
MARTZEN: Our most popular beer, Martzen is a smooth,
mildly sweet, dark colored lager. This beer originates from Bavaria where it
was brewed in March ("Marzen" in German). In our Brewery you can have
the different type of Martzen with a dark color.
WEIZEN: Brewing with wheat instead of barley is an
ancient tradition that stretches back to the earliest days of brewing. Although
not an easy grain to work with, beers brewed with a proportion of wheat do not
require maturation, as is the case with lagers, and can be drunk soon after
brewing. Most importantly wheat ales are very refreshing. Traditionally they
are cloudy or hazy, though with modern filtration they can easily be made
clear. Bavarian "weizen" beers are the best known examples of wheat
ales and are widely imitated.