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Karbach Brewing Co. Love Street*Packaging may vary

Karbach Brewing Co. Love Street

Ale /7.5% ABV / Texas, United States

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Product details

Texas, United States
Tasting Notes
Dry, Fruity, Grainy
Food Pairing
Pork, Cheese - Creamy & Bloomy
Suggested Glassware
Suggested Serving Temperature
40-45° F

Product description

Karbach Brewing Company Love Street Blonde Beer is a Kolsch beer that embraces the Love Street state of mind. Brewed in Kolsch style, this craft beer is delicately hopped with floral German hops. The clean malt profile offers a refreshing, hoppy flavor, and this blonde beer has a 4.9% ABV and a 16 IBU rating. Enjoy this refreshing beer with salads, shrimp, grilled fish, or chicken to complement your favorite meals. It's the perfect beer to help you refresh your soul and unwind. Stock your fridge with this six pack of beer bottles so you're always ready to relax.

View all products by KarbachCalifornia Residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING

Community reviews

4.810 Reviews
Show All5(97)4(6)3(0)2(0)1(3)
  • Greg Stevens .
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    This is my go-to it.

  • Steve Brown.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Real good local beer! It was a nice blonde ale with some hoppy notes

  • Douglas H.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    The summer waves was out so this was my second choice. It’s very good, and light.

  • Colin
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    didn’t receive it. received ipa instead

  • Michael
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    I actually liked it, it was smooth, perfect type of beer to lay poolside and look at the stars while i leave swimming apparel at the hotel.

  • Jim
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Best lager I know

  • Ramiro
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Karbach Love Street is one of the best beers made & I love this beer.

  • Cathy
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Delicious beer. Fantastic app. Thanks, Cathy

  • Dave

    This beer claims to be a German beer. Ha! Like the Anheuser-Busch version of Becks, it sucks! Don’t waste your money!!!!

  • Thomsd
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Great secixw


A standard ale is a malty, mildly bitter style of beer that can trace its roots for thousands of years; the more modern style coincides with the Middle Ages when hops were thankfully introduced to the brewing process. Ale recipes use a quick-acting style of yeast that floats at the top of the brewing vessel; fermentation occurs at a balmy 70 degrees Fahrenheit, leading to the style’s signature sweet flavor and subsequent higher ABVs. A basic ale is fruity, slightly bitter and generally darker in color, though there are dozens and dozens of distinct styles of beer that qualify as an ale.
Because ales yeasts ferment at a higher temperature and create more alcoholic conditions, ales are typically darker in color than lagers and lean towards a sweeter, maltier flavor. It depends on the sort of ale you’ve selected, however, as there are over 75 unique types of ale; a pale ale tends to be more bitter and dry, a brown ale delivers a toasted nut and caramel taste, a sour ale is tart and funky and an IPA is bold and hoppy. Many traditional, European-style ales are best described as fruit-forward, warm and even a little spicy, delivering an undeniably rich tasting experience, especially the darker, robust varieties.
Ales are more alcoholic than lagers, largely due to the style of yeast and the temperature at which the yeasts ferment; ale yeasts tolerate a more alcoholic environment and thus provide a darker, richer product. A standard pub-style pale ale or basic brown ale will generally clock in around 5% ABV, though, with dozens of different styles in today’s crowded craft beer market, you can easily find a pint that packs more of a punch. IPAs, the darling of the craft brewing industry, will typically range from 6-8%, and the popular trend towards double and triple-style versions pushes these well over 10% ABV.
Beer, by definition is crafted from cereal grains (very few of which are gluten-safe) and as such, ale is not a gluten-free product; on the beer spectrum, lagers and stouts tend to contain less gluten than ales which rely on the barley and wheat malt to deliver its distinctive sweetness. Some brewers are experimenting with more gluten-safe grains, like sorghum or rice, and others are introducing an enzyme that helps remove the gluten molecules from the final products. Household names like New Belgium Brewing Company and Stone Brewing offer gluten-safe pale ales and even IPAs, though even then, you’re not guaranteed an 100% gluten-free product.
While a rhetorical question no doubt (an ale is, in fact, an ale after all), you might not know what exactly marks the difference between the two fundamental beer styles; it all comes down to the yeasts employed and the fermentation process. The process by which ales are made is much older than that of lagers, as lager yeasts originally came from South America and thus did not enter European markets for some time. Ales rely on top-fermenting yeast strains, which, as the name suggests, remain on top of the warm wort while feeding on sugars, whereas lager yeasts sink to the bottom and ferment at much colder temperatures.
Ales, especially IPAs and Belgian-style ales, tend to be higher in alcohol than other beers, so you’re likely to consume more calories and carbs per pint. A basic, 5% ABV, 12-ounce bottle of pale ale contains around 150 calories and 13 grams of carbohydrates; a common IPA (say, a Lagunitas) is closer to 190 calories and 19 grams of carbs; a glass of dark Belgian-style ale might even surpass 300 and 30 grams of carbs. Ales tend to deliver a richer, maltier taste and often appear as darker shades of ambers and toasted browns — these qualities coincide with a higher calorie count.
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