Hoberer said she is working on a few pilot beers at home right now, too, and if they turn out well she hopes to try them out at Mu.
“Sharing a stage with so many amazing Pilsner brewers that I infinitely admire is such an incredible feeling and is a great testament to the hard work of our whole team,” he said.
Last week, Olson tapped Ursula’s new Lazy Brewer IPA, a northeastern IPA with a tongue-in-cheek name aimed at the style’s critics. He said the beer has been popular so far, even though it didn’t have quite the cloudiness he was going for.
Levesque said this is only the second contest for Launch Pad and he expects the competition to be fierce.
“The bill is designed to transition us to a different system of retail liquor sales and not have it happen overnight,” he said. But time is tight for the legislation, which was just introduced last week. The legislative session is slated to end next week.
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Molson Coors, based in Denver, sells Coors Light, Blue Moon and other beers in North and South America, Europe and Asia. In the U.S., it’s a part owner of MillerCoors, a joint venture with fellow beer maker SAB Miller PLC.
“I never thought I’d make beers like that,” Nathan Flatland said this week, pointing a frosty pint of his new Pina Colada Sour.
The law originally stipulated that only barley should be used for beer. Other grains, such as wheat, were considered too valuable as food to be turned into beverages, according to Nina Anika Klotz, editor of beer magazine Hopfenhelden.