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All About Ales
What Is an Ale?
How Does Ale Differ From Lager?
What Types of Ales Exist?
- Stout: A stout ale generally has between 7 and 8 percent alcohol by volume and features a dark, rich color. You can also find it in flavored versions.
- Pale Ale: There's lots of hops in pale ale, which, as the name suggests, is much lighter than other ales. The more pale malt the brewer adds to the recipe, the lighter the color becomes.
- Wheat: While many ales feature large concentrations of barley, wheat ale (or wheat beer) contains higher concentrations of wheat relative to the barley content. It's often more sour than other types of beer, so it appeals to a particular palate.
- Sour/Wild Ale: Different types of ale contain different strains of yeast and bacterial. An American wild ale contains "wild" strains of these components. If you're wondering about the taste, some connoisseurs refer to it as the "blue cheese" of beers.
- Amber Ale: You can generally recognize amber or red ale by its color, which can range from a pale rose to a dark mahogany.
- India Pale Ale: This is another hops-heavy choice that comes from (you guessed it!) India. It's a pale ale that aficionados often refer to as an IPA. It's highly bitter, so you'll need a tough palate to reach its salty-slash-sweet undertones.
Sour / Wild Ale
Imperial / Double IPA
Saison / Farmhouse Ale
American Pale Ale
Amber / Red Ale
Golden / Blonde Ale
Belgian Strong Ale
New England / Hazy IPA
English Pale Ale / Bitter / ESB
Scotch Ale / Wee Heavy
American Strong Ale
Flanders Red / Brown
American Brown Ale