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Oskar Blues Barrel  Aged Ten Fidy*Packaging may vary

Oskar Blues Barrel Aged Ten Fidy

Imperial Stout /10.5% ABV / Colorado, United States

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Product details

Category
Imperial Stout
Region
Colorado, United States
Type
Craft
ABV
10.5%
IBU
75
Tasting Notes
Chocolate, Caramel, Coffee, Roasted
Food Pairing
Dessert - Vanilla & Caramel, Fruit - Dried
Suggested Glassware
Snifter/Goblet/Chalice
Suggested Serving Temperature
45-50° F

Product description

This titanic, immensely viscous stout is loaded with inimitable flavors of chocolate-covered caramel and coffee and hide a hefty 98 IBUs underneath the smooth blanket of malt. Ten FIDY (10.5% ABV) is made with enormous amounts of two-row malt, chocolate malt, roasted barley, flaked oats and hops. Ten FIDY is the ultimate celebration of dark malts and boundary-stretching beer.

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Community reviews

4.33 Reviews
5
(10)
4
(2)
3
(0)
2
(0)
1
(2)
Newest
  • Edward

    One of the best barrel aged stouts in my opinion. A lot of strong favors in each sip that somehow are not overbearing. You probably wouldn’t want more than one can in a sitting. Enjoy after dinner on a cold day in front of the fireplace.

  • timothy
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    very sweet and almost syrupy compared to an actual imperial stout. strong coconut flavor. this is a dessert beverage.

  • Ian
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    I first found Oskar Blues Ten Fiddy a few years ago at a beer garden far from home. It's a super dark beer that has nice bite and a flavor all its own. It's thicker than most but not too thick. For me it's a pour in a tall glass and sip and enjoy beer. It is my number one favorite beer.

FAQs

Imperial stout first originated in England, though it was not for the British monarchy — it was brewed for Russia’s Peter the Great. This beer has a higher alcohol by volume (ABV) level than most English stouts. Whereas normal stout is dark, strong and served at a medium temperature, the imperial stout is in a category all its own. It’s heavy on the alcohol (usually around 14% ABV), and the term “imperial” can be taken to simply mean “big:” big on the alcohol, big on the flavor. Sometimes imperial stouts are simply called double or strong, as they’re made with extra amounts of hops and grains.
Imperial stout is an intensely flavorful beer with a rich profile and plenty of complexity to explore. Though different brewers create different iterations, you can expect a wide range of roastiness in these beers, with malt tones that match the color. Hops are quite prominent (how else do you think they get to the average 14% ABV?), and you’ll likely pick up on some fruity esters. Then there are the flavors like coffee, chocolate, dark fruits and burnt grain. That high alcohol content isn’t just for kicks — it contributes to the warmth and the finish of this fantastic beer.
Imperial stout lives up to its glorious name with an average 14% alcohol by volume (ABV) level. That’s pretty darn high for beer, which averages around 5% for standard brews. That high alcohol content could be interpreted to have given the imperial stout its name, though, in fact, the beer was first brewed in England to honor Peter the Great of Russia. Imperial stout is a rich, complex beer that’s got tons of flavors lying in wait for you. And a charming alcohol warmth, of course.
Who would have ever thought that Imperial Stout would one day be gluten-free? Well, that day has arrived. Certain breweries are offering delicious, gluten-free Imperials that lean on millet, buckwheat and rice as their base ingredients. This sets them apart from traditional Imperial Stouts, which not only use grain but also use a double dose of grain to achieve a higher alcohol content. Gluten-free options deliver all the intricate flavors and high alcohol content without triggering gluten sensitivities.
Imperial stout, like other stouts, is a dark ale made with the use of top-fermenting yeast. These yeast prefer to do their work in warmer temperatures, typically between 60°F and 70°F. This separates them from lager yeast, which is a bottom-fermenting breed that works at colder temperatures between 35°F and 50°F. Imperial stouts often use a base of pale malts plus generous dashes of other malts — things like roasted barley, chocolate and black patent (for color and roasted aroma).
Imperial stout packs a whopping punch at 250+ calories and 2+ grams of carbs per 12 oz. serving. That’s not too light, considering regular beer weighs in at 150 calories and 13 grams of carbs per serving. However, consider what you’re getting for that extra calorie/carb count. You’re getting notes of chocolate, coffee, burnt grain and dark fruits. You’re getting hops and malt tones in an extraordinarily rich, complex body. Oh yeah, and you’re getting a staggering 14% alcohol by volume (ABV) to top things off. All for 257 calories and 21 grams of carbs … not so bad after all.
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