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Voodoo Ranger Atomic Pumpkin, Rotating Series*Packaging may vary

Voodoo Ranger Atomic Pumpkin, Rotating Series

Specialty Beer & Alternatives /7% ABV / Colorado, United States

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Product details

Seasonal Beer
Colorado, United States
Craft, Seasonal
Calories per Serving (12 oz)
Carbs per Serving (12 oz)
Tasting Notes

Product description

Voodoo Ranger Atomic Pumpkin, Spicy Release is a seasonal ale with just the right amount of heat. If you're a pumpkin spice enthusiast, who likes to get a little wild from time to time, then this is the beer for you. This ale strikes the perfect balance of flavors with a combination of habanero chilli peppers and cinnamon—it's equal parts spice and nice. Get your Voodoo Ranger Atomic Pumpkin fix soon because this spicy release from New Belgium Brewing is seasonal. 6.4% ABV. Brewed by New Belgium Brewing, a Certified B-Corp. Please note, it’s possible that you may get a different seasonal release than the one shown on the website if your store is transitioning from one pack to another.

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Community reviews

4.519 Reviews
Show All5(142)4(25)3(9)2(4)1(10)

    And this is actually 0 stars for 0 beer. First year ever I cannot find this beer or order it! Very disappointed

  • Mike
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    I normally find New Belgium too spicy (for example, their Fall special is just too much) and this one has some spice, but it’s got a much better balance and is a great option for the holidays.

  • Sarah
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    They did not deliver the Holiday Ale and switched it with an entirely different beer without checking

  • Jack

    I had this at Old Chicago & loved it. The other (younger) members in my group preferred the Breckenridge, but I enjoyed the spicy of this. I like an ale with more kick & richer flavor at my (GenX) age.

  • Toni Stanley.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    This was for fun.

  • Liam Trowel.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Puts the SPICE in pumpkin spice

  • Cyndi
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    This is one of the best fall beers I’ve ever had. And I’ve had a lot. The smoky slickness of the chilis pairs so well with the pumpkin and cinnamon. Match made in heaven, couldn’t recommend this high enough

  • James Montaruli.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Too spicy . Like they put Frank’s red hot in there

  • Elizabeth Sellars.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    I wouldn’t know. I didn’t get it. They brought Bells Oberon.

  • Todd

    Used to be a “White IPA” for the past 4 years or so and was one of my fav winter offerings. This year the label design has changed and the recipe was changed to a hazy IPA and is nothing like the previous offering. Now it’s a average (at best) offering on the hazy bandwagon. The white ipa was awesome. This new recipe is a huge disappointment.


The term “specialty beer” comprises that wide class of experimental brews that sit outside the normal gamut of beer-dom. They may be regular beers (like stout, pale ale or porter) with some creative brewing techniques and perhaps some new flavors to boot. Other specialty beers might be made from strange things like fermented foods. A way that it’s defined among particularly loyal drinkers is simply “beer with taste” (forgive the snarky tone — they simply mean that it’s beer with flavor added. Note that specialty beer typically uses top fermentation, which allows for more flavors and additives. Then there are the alternatives to beer: things like hard seltzers, hard kombuchas and more.
Specialty beers can taste like a wide range of things since they’re often made in the classic style and then given a twist to add new flavors. They may be citrus-infused IPAs, strawberry blonde ales, winter spice beers and so on. You can also opt for beer alternatives. These include drinks like hard seltzer, which is simply carbonated water with flavors and alcohol added — a drink that’s becoming increasingly popular today. There are also hard kombuchas, spice/herb/vegetable beer, hard soda, hard lemonade and more.
Specialty beer covers a wide range of different beer types, and alcohol by volume (ABV) ratings can vary accordingly. ABV can range from 4% or lower in lighter beers up to 12% and higher in higher-gravity beers. In alternatives to beer, you can find ABV ratings with a similarly broad range. Most hard seltzers hover between 4% and 6% ABV but sometimes spike up to the 12% mark. The same is true of hard kombucha, which can be as low as 3% but can reach up to 8%.
Specialty beers and beer alternatives can pair well with practically anything. If you’re drinking a beer that’s reminiscent of a light lager or wheat beer, don’t be afraid to pair it with spicy food, salads, burgers and fruity desserts. Heavier, stronger specialty beers may go well with fares like Mexican food, barbeque and steak. Beer alternatives like hard seltzer pair well with food that tastes great with lime and other acidities, such as shrimp, calamari, fried fish and tossed salads.
Let’s be honest: specialty beer and alternatives cover a lot of ground. We’re talking everything from seasonal Sam Adams to hard seltzer, crunchy granola-loving hard kombucha to fruit beers and beyond. If you need one glass to serve them all, you could do a lot worse than the American Pint Glass. It’s not glamorous, of course, but by Jove, it gets the job done without complaint. This glass holds around 16 oz. of beer and is a go-to for everything from lagers to stouts, seltzers to honey beer.
Specialty beers and their alternatives can have calorie and carb counts that run the spread of possibilities. Let’s start with the average calorie/carb count for a glass of beer: your average 12 oz. glass contains 150 calories and 13 grams of carbs. If you’re drinking a specialty beer that’s on the heavier side, it might contain over 300 calories and 25 grams of carbs; a hard seltzer, by contrast, is one of the lightest alcoholic offerings around, with ≤100 calories and 2 grams of carbs per serving.
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