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Our third edition of White Rabbit is a mix that calls your senses to come together and celebrate the taste of crafted beer. The Winter Mix was produced by Hop Hooligans.What is Winter Mix?
that calls your senses to come together and celebrate the taste of crafted beer in some of its most tasteful shapes: one coconut Porter, one blissful India Pale Ale to balance the Japanese Tea Pale Ale and one Imperial Smoked Rye Porter dedicated to shipmates sailing across the seven seas.
Drink fresh and responsibly as the mix has a strong tendency to earn your trust and #makeitso!
For our second edition of White Rabbit, we tried an American Pale Ale also produced by Ground Zero. We did enjoy it. All the 1000l of it!What is an APA beer?
American pale ale (or APA) is a style of pale ale developed in the United States back in the ‘80s.
The first brewery to commercialize the use of American hops in the style of APA was the famous Sierra Nevada Brewing Company, which started with an experimental batch of Sierra Nevada Pale Ale in late 1980.
If IPA are considerably stronger and a more assertively hopped version of a Pale Ale, you should know that APA is not so far from it, either,
APA style is also close to amber ale, though ambers are darker and maltier due to use of crystal malts.
This is our first beer version, a well-crafted IPA in limited edition produced by Ground Zero. Meanwhile, it’s gone!
Stay tuned for stronger stuff in the future.
India pale ale (IPA) is a hoppy beer style within the broader category of pale ale.
The first known use of the term "India pale ale" is an advertisement in the Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser in 1829. It was also referred to as pale ale as prepared for India, India ale, pale India ale, or pale export India ale.
The term pale ale originally denoted an ale that had been brewed from pale malt. The pale ales of the early 18th century were lightly hopped and quite different from today's pale ales. By the mid-18th century, pale ale was mostly brewed with coke-fired malt, which produced less smoking and roasting of barley in the malting process, and hence produced a paler beer. One such variety of beer was October beer, a pale well-hopped brew popular among the landed classes, who brewed it domestically; once brewed it was intended to cellar two years