Beer Today http://beertoday.co.uk British beer news, blog and events listings, updated daily Tue, 01 Sep 2015 15:47:15 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Wild Card brewer fronts entrepreneurs campaign http://beertoday.co.uk/wild-card-brewer-fronts-entrepreneurs-campaign-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/wild-card-brewer-fronts-entrepreneurs-campaign-0815/#comments Tue, 01 Sep 2015 15:42:36 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30740 Wild Card Brewery’s Jaega Wise has been named as an ambassador in a new campaign run by lifestyle luggage specialist Eastpak. Its Core Series project (named...

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Wild Card Brewery entrepreneur fronts campaignWild Card Brewery’s Jaega Wise has been named as an ambassador in a new campaign run by lifestyle luggage specialist Eastpak.

Its Core Series project (named after Eastpak’s Core Series range of city bags and travel luggage) has recruited 24 European entrepreneur ambassadors to celebrate their skills and harness their knowledge to inspire a new generation of business owners.

In the UK, Eastpak will be working with Jaega, as well as identical twins Gary and Alan Keery, owners of Cereal Killer Café, and Steve Bartlett – the 22-year-old chief executive of The Social Chain.

The project will culminate in a Europe-wide competition to find an outstanding new urban entrepreneur, as voted by a panel of judges including the Core Series ambassadors. The winner will benefit from mentorship with one of the ambassadors (of their choice) plus a full range of Core Series bags and the latest products in business technology. More details at eastpak.com/eu-en/ambassadors

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Purity starts second season with Coventry Rugby http://beertoday.co.uk/purity-starts-second-season-with-coventry-rugby-0915/ http://beertoday.co.uk/purity-starts-second-season-with-coventry-rugby-0915/#comments Tue, 01 Sep 2015 12:24:32 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30761 Purity Brewing Co and Coventry Rugby are back in action together, with the Warwickshire brewery announcing it will continue to provide cask ale at Butts Park...

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Purity Coventry RugbyPurity Brewing Co and Coventry Rugby are back in action together, with the Warwickshire brewery announcing it will continue to provide cask ale at Butts Park Arena throughout the season following a successful first year.

Thanks to a friendship formed during their playing careers, former team-mates Paul Halsey (pictured), the managing director of Purity, and Phil Maynard, Coventry’s director of rugby, have again teamed up to drive the growth of the ambitious Midlands rugby club.

Paul said: “Having played rugby for 20 years, it is a great honour to be able to work within the game with my playing days now behind me. There is nothing like going along to watch the rugby on a Saturday afternoon whilst enjoying a pint of beer.

“Rugby supporters are a discerning bunch and we are pleased that we are going to be able to add to their matchday experience by giving them beer which matches up to the quality of the current crop of Coventry players. It has been great to watch the resurgence in the club over the last few years and I am confident they will be pushing for promotion to the championship this year. Here’s to the season ahead!”

Phil added: “As we look forward to the new season, we are delighted to be working with Purity Brewing Co again. The partnership proved to be really positive for the club last season and with the prospect of a strong season this year, it will be great to give the supporters even more to cheer about with the prospect of being able to drink great beer. This is a really exciting time for the club and we are pleased to be able to share it with Purity.”

Coventry begin their league season with a home match against Wharfedale on (Saturday) September 5.

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Moorhouse’s toast to ‘king of brewing barleys’ http://beertoday.co.uk/moorhouses-toast-to-king-brewing-barleys-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/moorhouses-toast-to-king-brewing-barleys-0815/#comments Tue, 01 Sep 2015 11:44:25 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30722 Farmer Ian Bennett shows some Maris Otter plants to David Grant, managing director of Moorhouse’s Brewery Moorhouse’s rolls out a special cask ale this month...

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Moorhouse's Maris Otter

Farmer Ian Bennett shows some Maris Otter plants to David Grant, managing director of Moorhouse’s Brewery

Moorhouse’s rolls out a special cask ale this month in a double toast to Maris Otter as ‘the king of brewing barleys’.

First Cut (4.2% ABV) celebrates the Lancashire brewer’s successful revival of the legendary barley in the North West as the grain also sees its 50th anniversary — an exceptional achievement as most barley types are superseded by new strains.

An agreement with farmers around St Helen’s and Preston to grow Maris Otter secured crucial sustainable supplies for Moorhouse’s Pendle Witches ales and is central to a strategy of ‘growth through quality and provenance’.

Moorhouse's First CutFirst Cut delivers ‘an exceptional sweet biscuit taste’ from the malt together with spice and honey notes with an earthy, minty balance from two traditional British hop varieties, East Kent Goldings and Fuggles. A striking rural pumpclip in Moorhouse’s new 150th anniversary branding style provides tasting notes.

Maris Otter was developed specifically as malted barley for British cask ale in the 1960s. However, snubbed by big brewers, it became scarce as farmers turned to other crops. In recent years it has enjoyed some revival and the national Maris Otter 50th Anniversary Beer Festival in Norwich (September 17 to 19) will showcase 50 different beers brewed with the grain.

Although still only a small percentage of UK brewers brew with Maris Otter, it was used in nine of the most recent 15 champion beers of Britain, including Moorhouse’s Black Cat ale in 2000.

David Grant, managing director of Moorhouse’s, said: “We have always used Maris Otter in our award-winning beers, but First Cut celebrates its revival in the North West in its milestone 50th year.

“Now the farmers know they have a market and we know we have a supply. We would like to expand the cultivation and build a ‘terroir’ – quality cask ales with real provenance brewed in Lancashire from the area’s best malt.

“This initiative is good for our future and the industry at large. So with our First Cut now pouring, we want cask enthusiasts to raise a glass or two of this very British beer to the future of this king of barleys.”

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Pub memorial to pioneering boxer Bill Richmond http://beertoday.co.uk/pub-memorial-to-pioneering-boxer-bill-richmond-0915/ http://beertoday.co.uk/pub-memorial-to-pioneering-boxer-bill-richmond-0915/#comments Tue, 01 Sep 2015 10:50:23 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30755 Writer Luke G Williams and Earl George Percy at the unveiling of the plaque A permanent memorial to pioneering black boxer Bill Richmond has been unveiled...

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Tom Cribb Bill RichmondWriter Luke G Williams and Earl George Percy at the unveiling of the plaque

A permanent memorial to pioneering black boxer Bill Richmond has been unveiled at the Tom Cribb pub, in London.

Born into slavery in America, Richmond travelled to England in the 1770s thanks to the kindly intervention of Earl Hugh Percy, a British soldier renowned for his humanitarianism. Although he only became a professional boxer in his 40s, Richmond assembled an impressive record of 17 wins from 19 contests, while he was also a highly sought-after trainer and gymnastic instructor.

Richmond was one of the most recognisable celebrities in Georgian Britain, mixing with the likes of William Hazlitt and Lord Byron. A measure of the high regard in which he was held was the fact that he was present at the coronation celebrations of King George IV in 1821.

Dozens of guests gathered at the Shepherd Neame pub to join the celebrations as Earl George Percy, a direct descendant of Hugh Percy, unveiled a portrait of Richmond and a plaque. The unveiling coincided with the launch of author Luke G Williams’ new book, Richmond Unchained: The Biography of the World’s First Black Sporting Superstar.

Luke said: “The Tom Cribb pub is a perfect location for a permanent memorial to Bill Richmond. Cribb was a champion boxer and contemporary of Richmond who was once landlord of these premises. The two men were initially rivals, but eventually became firm friends and spent many evenings conversing and socialising at the pub. In fact, Richmond spent the last evening of his life with Cribb in the pub.

“I am delighted that Shepherd Neame agreed that Bill’s amazing journey from slavery to sporting superstardom should be recognised with a permanent memorial. For it to be officially unveiled by George Percy, a direct descendent of the man whose kindness transformed Bill’s life, was incredibly exciting.”

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Little Valley beers hits Yorkshire Co-op shelves http://beertoday.co.uk/little-valley-beers-hits-yorkshire-co-op-shelves-0915/ http://beertoday.co.uk/little-valley-beers-hits-yorkshire-co-op-shelves-0915/#comments Tue, 01 Sep 2015 10:02:43 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30750 Two Little Valley Brewery beers have gone on the shelves in Co-op stores as part of the retailer’s Local Supplier initiative, which will see it stock 130 new products...

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Little Valley Co-opTwo Little Valley Brewery beers have gone on the shelves in Co-op stores as part of the retailer’s Local Supplier initiative, which will see it stock 130 new products from suppliers across Yorkshire.

Withen’s Pale Ale (3.9% ABV), which mixes hints of spice, orange and citrus, giving a delicious dry bitter finish, will be alongside the Tod’s Blonde (5%), a bright yellow blonde ale with a pleasant malty taste and a smooth bitter finish.

Based in Hebden Bridge, Little Valley’s beers are brewed with 100% organic agricultural ingredients, with the brewery being approved by both the Soil Association and the Vegan Society.

Sue Cooper, co-owner of Little Valley Brewery, said: “We’re so pleased to be introducing our products to local Co-op stores and being able to share our products with even more beer fans. The Co-op’s new initiative is a fantastic way of introducing local products to local customers, and we hope this will allow even more customers to discover our delicious beers.”

Kate Jones, head of local sourcing at The Co-op, added: “Our customers have told us they want to buy local products at their Co-op store and so we have responded by teaming up with more than 50 new Yorkshire suppliers.

“Our vision is to champion a better way of doing business for local communities and what better way for us to do this than to sell as many locally produced goods as possible.”

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21 inter-war pubs get listed building protection http://beertoday.co.uk/21-inter-war-pubs-get-listed-building-protection-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/21-inter-war-pubs-get-listed-building-protection-0815/#comments Mon, 31 Aug 2015 16:44:00 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30696 The interior of the Royal oak, Hoxton. Pictre: Historic England/Derek Kendall From the Daylight Inn in Kent, named after a local resident who campaigned for...

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Royal Oak, HoxtonThe interior of the Royal oak, Hoxton. Pictre: Historic England/Derek Kendall

From the Daylight Inn in Kent, named after a local resident who campaigned for daylight saving, to a landlady’s labour of love in Scunthorpe, Historic England research has led to 21 inter-war pubs being listed by the Department for Culture, Media and Sport. This follows Historic England’s project to understand and protect some of England’s best pubs built between 1918 and 1939.

The pubs, most listed at grade II and one upgraded to II*, are much-loved local landmarks shaped by the ‘improved pub’ movement that followed the First World War. Between 1918 and 1939 breweries across the country rebuilt thousands of pubs, spurred on by the need to appeal beyond their usual male clientele and leave behind the image of drunkenness associated with Victorian and Edwardian pubs.

By creating bigger, better pubs with restaurants, gardens and community meeting spaces, breweries aimed to attract more respectable customers, to appeal to families and particularly women. The 21 listed following Historic England’s research are the best surviving examples of this fascinating time in the history of a building type which is stitched into the fabric of English culture.

Among the new listings is the Berkeley Hotel, in Scunthorpe, which, unusually, was commissioned, decorated and run by pub landlady Edith Kennedy. Further afield in Birmingham is the Black Horse, dubbed by architect Basil Oliver as “one of the most sumptuous inns in the district, if not England” now upgraded to grade II*. Also listed is the Royal Oak, on the doorstep of the famous Columbia Road Flower market in Hoxton and called an ‘early pub’ because it serves market traders from 9am on Sundays. It is also a sought-after filming location, often the backdrop in the BBC TV series Goodnight Sweetheart and played a starring role in British gangster film Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels.

Heritage Minister, Tracey Crouch, said: “These inter-war pubs are more than a slice of living history, they play an intrinsic role in English culture and our local communities. I’m delighted that these pubs and their fascinating history have been protected for generations to enjoy for years to come.”

Emily Gee, head of listing at Historic England, added: “This national project, the first of its kind, has surveyed the increasingly threatened and much loved inter-war public house, allowing us to identify, understand and protect the most special examples. And what better way to champion the best of our locals than by raising a pint glass to these architectural beacons of English community life now celebrated on the National Heritage List.”

At least 5,000 pubs were built during the inter-war years, but they are a sadly overlooked and threatened building type, with very few surviving today. One of the pubs researched through this project and earmarked for listing was the Carlton Tavern, in Kilburn, recently demolished without warning before it could be protected. These buildings are important social spaces which have stood at the hearts of communities for decades. Listing offers them protection but also acknowledges that they are an essential part of our common identity and help to tell our country’s story.

Berkeley Hotel, Scunthorpe
The Berkeley Hotel, Scunthorpe

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Box Steam creates the highest bar in the UK http://beertoday.co.uk/box-steam-creates-the-highest-bar-in-the-uk-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/box-steam-creates-the-highest-bar-in-the-uk-0815/#comments Mon, 31 Aug 2015 11:56:25 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30712 Oscar Pride (second left) and Davis Cooke (second right), bartenders for Box Steam Brewery, serve pints of Tunnel Vision real ale to two climbers from...

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Box Steam Ben Nevis

Oscar Pride (second left) and Davis Cooke (second right), bartenders for Box Steam Brewery, serve pints of Tunnel Vision real ale to two climbers from the UK’s highest ever pop-up bar in bleak conditions at the summit of Ben Nevis

Three student bartenders and a bar manager from Box Steam Brewery, Wiltshire, climbed 4,406 feet to the summit of Ben Nevis — and set up a bar!

Equipped with a barrel, bottles, bar mats and pint glasses, the students served hand-pumped Tunnel Vision ale to thirsty climbers as they arrived at the snowy peak.

Dave Cooke (21), Harriet Allbrook (21) and Oscar Price (19) were among 120 students who answered an ad for the ‘best bar job of the summer’ placed by Box Steam Brewery, based in Holt, near Bath. The lucky threesome spent nearly four hours hauling a nine-gallon cask of the real ale and essential pub kit up the mountain in the Highlands.

Asked why they did it, Andy Roberts, managing director of Box Steam Brewery, said: “Because it’s there. Tunnel Vision is one of our most popular beers and we’re proud to see it served all over the country. We don’t want anyone to miss out, so here we are — the highest bar in the UK. Cheers!”

David is currently studying educational psychology at Edgehill University and comes from Malmesbury, in Wiltshire. Harriet is also from Malmesbury and has just completed her final year at Manchester. Oscar, from Semington, near Trowbridge, has just completed his A-levels and is planning a gap year.

Founded by Mark Hempelman-Adams, brother of the famous explorer, and now owned by the Roberts family, Box Steam Brewery has been producing beer in Wiltshire for more than ten years.

Andy added: “This expedition is slightly more exploratory than our usual field marketing, but we are hoping that good beer and a spirit of adventure will appeal to thirsty students in NUS bars this term.”

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Characterful craft beers from Black Sheep team http://beertoday.co.uk/characterful-craft-beers-from-black-sheep-team-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/characterful-craft-beers-from-black-sheep-team-0815/#comments Sat, 29 Aug 2015 14:49:18 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30701 Three new bottled beers from Black Sheep Brewery will bring tall tales and stories of adventure from one of the UK’s best loved brewing dynasties...

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Black Sheep craft beersThree new bottled beers from Black Sheep Brewery will bring tall tales and stories of adventure from one of the UK’s best loved brewing dynasties to the shelves of retailers across the country.

Pathmaker, Moose Jaw and Glug M’Glug add a new dimension to Black Sheep’s range of bottled ales. The 330ml bottles have higher ABVs than Black Sheep’s existing offering, and enable the brewery to reach out to a new kind of experimental ‘craft’ drinker, as well as continuing to drive its popular core 500ml bottled brands.

A 5.6% pale ale brewed with Chinook hops, Pathmaker celebrates the pioneering spirit of Paul Theakston, who created Black Sheep in 1992 to challenge blandness in the beer market. The 330ml bottled version of Pathmaker partners the brewery’s recently launched keg offering of the same name.

Moose Jaw, a 5.2% crystal weiss beer with a dry refreshing character, has been developed in honour of Frank Theakston, Paul’s father and the grandfather of Black Sheep’s current managing birector, Rob, and his brother, Jo, who is also a director at the brewery.

An RAF pilot who ventured to Canada to train the Canadian Air Force during the Second World War, Frank was based at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, before he met his Canadian wife — Rob and Jo’s Grandmother. It was Frank’s early death, in his 40s, that led to Paul, then only 23, taking over the original family firm, from which he would eventually break away and establish Black Sheep.

Glug M’Glug, a 6.2% dark IPA brewed with Cascade hops and dark malts, is named after a mythical creature, created by Rob and Jo’s other grandfather. A hidden giant of the Yorkshire Dales, the young Theakstons were told stories of Glug M’Glug as the family walked the hills, to discourage young tired legs delaying a visit to the pub at the end of the trek.

All three beers have been developed in Black Sheep’s burgeoning five-barrel microbrewery, which is giving the brewing team lots of scope to explore their creativity and continue innovating with experimental brews.

Each bottle carries hand-drawn labels, representing care, craft and a quality presentation that reflects the skills exemplified by Black Sheep’s team of brewers, who have recently been awarded gold and silver medals in the World Beer Awards, for the bottled versions of Black Sheep Ale and Riggwelter, respectively.

Jo Theakston, sales and marketing Ddirector at Black Sheep Brewery, said: “When Dad established the brewery it was to challenge, create and innovate. This ethos is at the heart of the craft ale movement today.

“Our two recent World Beer Awards show that quality craftsmanship continues to be at the heart of what we do and the brewing team have once again come up trumps with this new 330ml bottled range, which takes us into new areas of the market.

“Black Sheep always has been a family business, born from six generations of brewing, so it was only natural to delve into our past for inspiration. The stories are many and we wanted to support our new beers with something real and meaningful to us.

“Pathmaker, Moose Jaw and Glug M’Glug bring forward some of the quirky side of our family history and reflect everything that makes the Black Sheep Brewery story very special. With these new beers, we hope to attract a new army of Black Sheep fans.”

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BII appoints new non-executive director http://beertoday.co.uk/bii-appoints-new-non-executive-director-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/bii-appoints-new-non-executive-director-0815/#comments Fri, 28 Aug 2015 17:08:42 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30698 The British Institute of Innkeeping (BII) has appointed Suzanne Smith as a non-executive director. Suzanne is currently head of recruitment and people development at Admiral Taverns,...

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The British Institute of Innkeeping (BII) has appointed Suzanne Smith as a non-executive director.

Suzanne is currently head of recruitment and people development at Admiral Taverns, which she joined in 2010. Her role there has seen her lead the transformation of the company’s licensee recruitment and training offer. She previously worked for the BII between 2004 and 2008 in membership, focused on driving membership with the regional councils, as well as with the pub companies, to promote the BII to new entrants into the trade.

The non-executive director’s role is to bring expertise and creative contribution through support of the BII trustees. The non-executive director is engaged to offer strategic direction and oversight of the business, as well as connecting the business and board with networks of industry influencers and organisations as well as calculating risk and audits.

Suzanne said: “Through my new role as a non-executive director, I hope to give something back to an organisation that helps so many in the industry. I aim to use my previous experience to target membership growth, help the membership package continue to evolve, and also bring a refreshed approach to the organisation.

“From my time in this sector, I believe that in order to provide the best quality service to the individuals that the BII serves, it is important to actively listen to industry needs. From this, I hope to work with the other non-executive directors and the BII board to continue to improve the service provided to all BII members.”

BII chief executive, Tim Hulme, BII CEO said: “We are extremely thrilled that Suzanne has been elected to be a non-executive director for the BII. Suzanne brings a wealth of experience to the role and her experience will be instrumental in the way she is able to inform and shape ideas to benefit our members.”

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Moor Beer invests in state-of-the-art canning line http://beertoday.co.uk/moor-beer-invests-in-state-of-the-art-canning-line-0815/ http://beertoday.co.uk/moor-beer-invests-in-state-of-the-art-canning-line-0815/#comments Thu, 27 Aug 2015 15:14:19 +0000 http://beertoday.co.uk/?p=30687 When Justin Hawke, founder and head brewer at Moor Beer, Bristol, decided it was time to can his beer, he didn’t think ‘cheap and cheerful’ was...

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Moor Beer cansWhen Justin Hawke, founder and head brewer at Moor Beer, Bristol, decided it was time to can his beer, he didn’t think ‘cheap and cheerful’ was the way to go.

A firm believer that cans are the best way to preserve the condition and flavour of beer, he settled on a state-of-the-art canning system coasting more than the average UK house.

After months of research, he went with a canning line from German manufacturer Leibinger, Hantelmann and Lubeca. It includes a revolutionary new approach to can de-palletising (removing cans from a delivery pallet so they can be filled) from British engineering company Lynchet, which one brewery spokesman described as being “the Lamborghini of can filling systems”.

Moor Beer cansJustin said: “People know about craft beer, but the next thing is quality. That’s the message we need to get out there. Breweries can buy a cheap canning line or use mobile equipment, but there’s not enough quality control on the beer or the can.” He admitted the time and money Moor Beer has invested on putting its beer in cans was considerable — and not an option for every brewery — but feels confident it will pay off.

“Beer has to be able to shake off the cheap tinned lager image or those investing in putting their beer in cans are going to suffer. We’ve spent a lot, but I think we’ve got equipment that enables us to put world-class beer in a world-class package, and drinkers should be able to tell the difference.”

Moor Beer will officially launch eight different beers in 330ml cans at a series of public events in London on Saturday, September 5. The first cans will be available at Bottle Dog, Kings Cross, from noon, followed by We Brought Beer, Balham, at 2.30pm, Hop Burns & Black, East Dulwich, 5pm, and culminating in a party at the Black Heart, Camden, from 9pm.

Justin said: “We went down this long and expensive route to can our beer because, despite general perception, the humble can is the best package for preserving beer freshness. It keeps out light and oxygen, is more environmentally friendly, and safer.

“True to our core belief, we’re also can-conditioning our beer to offer our drinkers around the world the pinnacle of the brewer’s art: modern real ale in a can.”

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