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Craft Beers

Blue Moon

Boulevard

Breckenridge

Brickway

Dogfish Head

Goose Island

Kansas Territory

Kinkaider

Kros Strain

Lagunitas

Lucky Bucket

New Belgium

Prairie Pride

Sam Adams

Thunderhead Brewing

Domestic Beers

Bud Light

Budweiser

Busch

Busch Light

Coors

Coors Light

Keystone Light

Land Shark

Michelob Ultra

Miller High Life

Miller Lite

Natural Light

Old Milwaukee

Pabst Blue Ribbon

Steel Reserve

Imported Beers

Beck's

Corona

Dos Equis

Estrella Jalisco

Fosters

Guiness

Heineken

Killians

Land Shark

Modelo

Newcastle

Pacifico

Red Stripe

Stella Artois

Tecate

 

 

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8 CRAFT BEERS | FREE SAMPLES DAILY

BEER GLASSES

Pint Glasses

Easy to wash and stack, the pint glass is a utilitarian staple in watering holes across the United States. Pints are made from durable glass and are slightly cone-shaped, widening a bit at the top. A standard pint glass typically holds about 16 ounces.

Use with: Just about any light beer

Pilsner Glasses

This tall, narrow glass widens somewhat toward its top and gives you a good look at your beer, which is part of the reason it's used with clearer, golden pilsners. Standard at 12 oz., pilsners typically hold less beer than a pint glass.

Use with: Pilsners

Snifter Glasses

Often used for brandy, these short, bulbous glasses are also ideal for aromatic beers. To release the beer's aroma, give the glass a swirl. The snifter's shape lets your hand warm your drink, so it's great for beers best enjoyed slightly warm.

Use with: High-ABV beers

Beer Goblets

A goblet is a bowl-shaped glass that sits atop a stem. Its cousin the chalice is usually made of thicker glass, while goblets are often a bit more delicate. Both have a wide mouth perfect for taking big sips of indulgent drinks.

Use with: Malty beers

Beer Mugs

These wide, cylindrical glasses typically hold a lot of beer. Mugs have sturdy handles that are easy to grip and keep your hands from warming up your drink. Similar to stoneware beer steins originally found in Germany, modern-day mugs are usually made from thick glass, which helps insulate your beer.

Use with: Low-ABV (alcohol by volume) beers

Tulip Glasses

Aptly named, these glasses are globe-shaped at the base and flare out at the opening like a tulip. They capture aromas, and that widening at the top helps display and retain the head. Tulip glasses usually have a stem, helping to keep your drink cold.

Use with: Aromatic beers

Weizen Glasses

Specifically constructed to hold wheat beers, this type of glass is similar to a pilsner, but it narrows partway up and is rounded inward at the top. Rumor has it the narrow base is designed to trap yeast from the drink at the bottom of the glass.

Use with: Wheat beers

Stange Glasses

Stange means "stick" or "rod" in German, and this glass lives up to its moniker. These straight-up-and-down cylinders typically have a smaller liquid capacity. That means you can drink your serving more quickly – while it's still cold.

Use with: Crisp or delicate beers

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