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Victory Brewing Prima Pils*Packaging may vary

Victory Brewing Prima Pils

Pilsner /5.3% ABV / Pennsylvania, United States

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Product details

Pennsylvania, United States
Carbs per Serving (12 oz)
Tasting Notes
Citrus, Crisp, Floral
Food Pairing
Cheese - Hard Aged, Fish - White
Suggested Glassware
Pilsner Glass
Suggested Serving Temperature
40-45° F

Product description

A crisp yet distinct Pilsner brewed with German hops that bring vivid notes of floral and spice with citrus and lemon. This is truly brilliant, bringing nuanced complexity together with smooth, easy drinking.

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Community reviews

4.12 Reviews
  • Dmitry K.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    They did nothave it

  • Brendan
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    A lot of the newer hoppier craft pilsners add a bunch of citrusy American hops to try to make the style more interesting, and it doesn't really work in my opinion. Prima Pils instead adds a heftier dose of the nice bitter noble hops to balance out the style's sweetness and it works really well! If you like real Czech or "dry" German lagers (like Jever) give this one a try!


Want the short answer? A pilsner is a lager beer on the hoppier end of the spectrum. If we're getting a little more technical, pilsners have extra Saaz (aka "noble") hops that were added in response to beer spoilage back in Pilsen in the before times. But that doesn't matter to you now as a pilsner sipper. All you need to know is that these extra-crisp, souped up lagers can be some of the most delicious beers you'll ever experience, especially on a hot summer day (or any time really).
Expect a typical pilsner to contain about 4% to 5% ABV (alcohol by volume).
A classic German-style pilsner is straw to pale in color with a balanced sweetness in both smell and taste. Hop bitterness (specifically noble hops) tends to be medium to high.
While you might associate German lagers with big old crockery steins, a pilsner glass is actually a fairly delicate thing. They tend to be smaller than your standard 16 ounce shaker pint, and they are tapered, slender and tall. The narrower glass is meant to show off the color and carbonation of the beer, while a slightly broader mouth helps maintain the foamy head.
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