Pirate Life’s brewing process in can

Pirate Life’s brewing process in can

Thorny Devil broadens people’s horizons. Showing them the amazing results that are achieved through the chance of slowing things down. Providing ultimate care and exacting detail to every step of the process. Especially, lovingly pouring our hearts and souls into each glass. This level of mindfulness is what differentiates Thorny Devil craft beers from those mass-produced cans lining store shelves. It’s what our beers are all about.

Inherent in the process of making beer are so many opportunities. We get to create new flavours and learn about different techniques. Most of all, we get to share it with people and spread the word about just how exceptional craft brews can be.


Pirate Life’s Brewing Process in Can

Pirate Life

History has taught us that if pirates are ever questioned on where to find the route to their riches, the chances are good that the person asking is likely to receive a hostile response. Just like pirates, many brewers keep their recipes secret too. Particularly, tight and close to their chest to prevent anyone stealing their ideas and recreating their beers.

The gents at Pirate Life are a little different, however.

The design and production of the cans are the real talking point as they have created a world first. Some breweries are upfront and display all the malts, hops and yeasts that are used to create the beverage on their labels. Others share full recipes online. On the other hand, Pirate Life is taking things a step further. Beginning at the crease of the can, the drinker can follow the brewing process from milling through to dry-hopping before finishing with the recycling phase.


The Process

Pale Ale:

The steps on how to brew this beer are exactly the same, only the amount and type of malts and hops change. The malts used in this excellent example of a Pale Ale are Ale, Caramalt and Crystal, whereas the hops that are added are Cascade and Mosaic. This recipe results in a hoppy smooth pale ale with a subtle malt profile.


Double IPA:

Again the process used by the brewers remain the same; only the amount and type of grains and hops are different. This time grains such as Maris Otter, Carapils and Wheat are milled, mashed and boiled alongside Centennial, Columbus, Mosaic and Simcoe hop pellets. The Double IPA is a big beer at 8.8 percent ABV, however, it is not overpowering. For such a high percentage alcohol beer, the Double IPA flows down the trachea quite easily and is looking like a must buy for any imperial IPA fans.



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