Just like you, but different
4.8% ABV beer that is 144 calories a serve, and the bottle is 330 ml, so about 1.2 standard drink units in NZ.
Light aromas of hops with nuances of honey & malt, which pre-announces the transcending flavours across your palate with a silky easy finish.
What could possibly go wrong…..
Awesome custom bottle, and even the lid is delightful. At least the packaging made me smile.
Pour is pale golden hello, head is fluffy and light.
Not a lot by the way of ‘bite’ from the hops, and the really doesn’t have a lot by way of flavour or profile. There is no way to tell that it’s a beer of 4.8% ABV that’s a good trick.
I did pour to a glass, although I would love to have drunk this from the bottle for the craic.
Alas the best thing going for this is the bottle. The second best is the lacing in the glass, then the quenching nature of cold water. Then perhaps the delicate flavour that this has, very delicate. NO struggle in drinking this despite it’s seeming lack of anything beer like.
Not a total disaster and would make a great domestic beer, which I’m guessing is it’s real market.
The pdubyah-o-meter rates this as 4 a of its things from the thing. Not a beer to be taken seriously except by the accountants I imagine. But it did make me smile.
The double dip review
Listening to Jimmy Fontana – and you might know Il Mondo
The colour of pale lager ranges from light bronze to nearly transparent and the alcohol anywhere from 4-6%. Adjunct usage may be quite high, though in some cases the beer is all-malt. Carbonation is typically forced, though not always. One thing that doesnt vary is that neither the malt nor the hops make much of an impression on the palate. These beers are brewed for minimum character, though faint traces of hop or malt may show through. More likely though is that adjuncts like corn will show through, or you’ll find notes of higher alcohols (fuel notes) due to the use of high-gravity brewing. The body will be thin and watery, and the finish is typically non-existent.