4 Comments

  1. Glass cleaner extraordinaire
    June 7, 2018 @ 11:40 am

    That “carbonation” you speak of is just dirty glass. It is the result of not properly washing and rinsing the glass before pouring. It’s science and cannot be the source of anything else.

    Reply

    • GT Wharton
      June 7, 2018 @ 1:59 pm

      I appreciate the comment but you are wrong. All the glassware I use is very much clean before use. You can even see some rinse marks on the top of the stemware in the photo as this was rinsed a couple of times before use. This photo was also taken about 20 seconds after pouring with a fast shutter speed, so you are seeing nucleation points as well as regular bubbles floating up stopped in motion. Nucleation can occur on any surface but is accentuated by irregularities on the serving vessel surface. For instance, glasses that have etching on the bottom are meant to purposefully create nucleation points. Any irregularity on the glass can create a point. You are right that dirty glassware can cause this effect, but you are completely wrong that it is the sole source of such an effect.

      Reply

  2. Ken
    June 6, 2018 @ 5:47 pm

    I completely agree that this sour is well balanced and I haven’t found that with ANY of the other American sour producing breweries. Amazing beer.

    Reply

  3. Bob
    June 6, 2018 @ 3:59 pm

    That’s why I became a member! Kevin hits it out of the park! Every! Damn! Time!

    Reply

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