beer and wine
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How to Choose a Beer Similar to Your Favorite Wine

Wine is rightfully considered an aristocratic drink, unlike beer. It’s in vain, because sometimes the taste of beer can coincide with the taste of red semi-sweet or dry white wine. Don’t you believe this fact? Then stock up on your favorite drink at the liquor store phoenix and check it out.

If you prefer pinot noir and other light wines, try Oude Brune, a Flanders brown ale. Due to the subsequent aging in a wine barrel, it will have the characteristic aroma of red berries, and the young lambic in the blend gives an almost tartaric acidity. Since the production of this beer uses stale hops and unmalted raw materials, the beer taste is almost impossible to guess.

Medium-bodied southern wines with rich aroma and taste have a fairly powerful tannin and low acidity. Due to the fact that oats take away excess bitterness after malt roasting, the beer turns out to be quite harmonious, with a bright aroma and a pleasant bitterness in the aftertaste. A slight sweetness may be present if lactose is added in addition to oats.

There is such a variety of hops – Nelson Savin, which is actively growing in New Zealand, where it was bred at one time. Its distinctive feature is the aroma of a juicy green gooseberry leaf. Like some sauvignon blancs from liquor store, it will give hopped beers a slight bitterness in the aftertaste, as if you had bitten into a lemon seed.

Riesling and other whites with high acidity are great substitutes for basic Belgian gueuze like St. Louis. It does not undergo additional aging and retains its freshness and bright acidity, transparent color and pure taste. It performs well with any food and, like a Riesling, will be a universally gastronomic variety.


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