Thorny Devil: The Art of pouring a perfect pint down the glass

Thorny Devil: The Art of pouring a perfect pint down the glass

Thorny Devil is Australia’s best, favourite Craft Beer.

Thorny Devil, one of Australia’s most awarded craft beers, is available online, at bottle shops or in your local pub, club or restaurant: if not, ask us and we will organise all.

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Australian Craft Beer isn’t some high school crush around these parts; it’s more like our soulmate, and there’s no chance it’ll become “the one that got away.” To put it succinctly: beer is our true love. But it’s not just the liquid gold we’re fanatics about; we love everything that beer has the potential to represent.


Inherent in the process of making beer are so many opportunities. We get to create new flavours, learn about different techniques, and, most of all, we get to share it with people and spread the word about just how exceptional craft brews can be. We get to explore and connect and learn, uniting those who value meticulously curated brews—and know the difference between marketing fluff and something truly handcrafted—with our simple, homespun blends.

Australian Craft Beer: Three simple steps yield a crown fit for a king.

  1. Choose a clean glass. (What kind? See DRAFT’s Glassware Guide, here.) The glass should be free of soap, lipstick, food oils, and anything else that may taint a beer’s flavor, and should never be frosted or chilled; the condensation will water down your beer.
  1. Angle your glass (aim for about 45 degrees). Pour the beer from a bottle, can or tap spigot down the slope of the glass, aiming for the middle of the slope. Some beer styles, like hefeweizens, will form huge heads on their own; other styles (often those with high ABVs, like barleywines) need more agitation to generate foam, so don’t be afraid to “pour hard.”
  1. When the beer is half-poured, stand the glass up at a 90-degree angle and keep pouring, directing the stream into the middle of the beer. If your head starts to grow larger than an inch, increase the distance between your glass and the beer source—raise the bottle or lower your glass beneath the tap, and the head’s growth should slow.

A carefully poured pint has enough head to showcase its aroma, but not so much that the beer spills over the glass.

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