The beer you get from this recipe will seem like a lighter, brighter pale ale with a flavor that is probably pretty clean and fruity. Over time it might develop those barnyard “Brett” flavors, but they should complement the peach/pineapple flavors nicely.
Since any general “top breweries” list will inevitably be dominated by breweries who make IPAs, we asked our readers about their favorite beers and brewers in these eight specific styles.
A dynamic American pale ale with developed malt and hops characteristics.
A clean and simple dry-hopped pale ale designed by TRVE Head Brewer Zach Coleman.
We asked five brewers and industry pros from around the country to share recommended favorite pale ales.
In a proper pale ale, the focus is, correctly, on the hops. However, no matter whether that pale ale is British in origin, or American, or Belgian, or is from the new hazy school, the malt that goes into the recipe matters.
American Pale Ale should be a beer that drinks easily and highlights its American hops flavors and aromas. Its closest analog isn’t IPA; it’s British Golden Ale, Americanized! Here’s how to brew a great one.
As close to a flagship that Industrial Arts Brewing Co. gets, this American pale ale created by Jeff O’Neil is vibrant with Apollo, Simcoe, Cascade and Chinook hops. Folks wait in line for this at his brewery, and now you can make it at home.