Brits like Aussie beer

Brits like Aussie beer

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Thorny Devil wants you to live and learn all about beer, Australia’s best craft beer, the craft beer world: so we give you all the craft beer news = globally; hope the following article helps you understand beer, craft beer (we also want to give you news about great Australian beers, the best craft beer, food and wine festivals and beer events, craft beer awards:-


Brits like Aussie beer for its unique and irresistible flavours. Thorny Devil, award winning Australian beer understands people’s desire for unique beers and ciders with irresistible flavours. Our beers and ciders will leave you totally enrapt with its taste and quality. Thorny Devil broadens people’s horizons, showing them the amazing results. It is achieved through the chance to slow things down, provide ultimate care and exacting detail to every step of the process, and lovingly pour our hearts and souls into each glass.

This month’s attendances at the Man Utd and Liverpool pre-season friendlies in Sydney and Melbourne have shown Aussies still have quite an appetite for certain British exports (despite the Ashes, Lions, Tour de France…). No doubt the team at Stone & Wood will be hoping that Brits have an equal appetite for Aussie beer as today they have confirmed a gentleman’s agreement with a London brewer that will see their beers sold across London and Camden Town Brewery’s beers sold in Australia.

Aussie beer in Great Britain Beer Festival


Having tested the waters to resounding acclaim with a few pallets of their beer at the time of last year’s Great British Beer Festival, they’ve chosen the occasion of this year’s festival to send their first significant shipment to the UK. It means their Pacific Ale and Stone Beer will feature at the festival. Other beers from their lineup will form a tap takeover too. It makes a lot of sense, with the Pacific Ale closest in style to English summer ales, albeit with that distinct tropical character, as evidenced by its Silver Medal in that category in last year’s World Beer Cup in the US.

“Certainly our beer sits quite nicely in London,” says brewery co-founder Jamie Cook. “There’s a nice little community that’s building there and we want to be a part of it – not necessarily go crazy, but there is a little role for Stone & Wood within that. We’re getting things in place for the future if we want to get serious about it.

“[The Pacific Ale] really does jump out of you in that marketplace. It’s seen as a little exotic in a market where you have got some very malt-driven real ales; there’s not a lot of refreshing beers over there other than lagers.”

British craft beer

It seems a good time to take this step. The British craft beer scene has developed in leaps and bounds since The Crafty Pint’s founder left the country in 2008. Initially hampered by opposition to anything claiming to be quality beer that wasn’t in a cask by sectors of CAMRA (Campaign for Real Ale) then boosted by the likes of the bolshy bigmouths at BrewDog, increasing numbers of small breweries have started brewing top notch real ales, craft beers and lagers unconstrained by history or tradition. A tiny, but growing number of specialist bottleshops spriuking their wares and, increasingly, many forward-thinking landlords creating great boozers that line their bars with both traditional handpumps and taps pouring craft beers from all over the world have supported them. It has seen the old world of real ale collide with the fast-changing craft beer world to often dazzling effect.

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