Boddingtons Ale 16 oz.
Dogfish Head 60
Dogfish Head 90
Highland Little Hump Spring Ale
Innis & Gunn
Sam Adams Boston Lager
Sam Adams Cherry Wheat
Samuel Smith Nut Brown Ale
Samuel Smith Oatmeal Stout
Sierra Nevada Pale Ale
Stone Ruination IPA
Terrapin Hopsecutioner IPA
Youngs Double Chocolate Stout 16 oz.
Ecco Domani Pinot Grigio Italy
Loredona Riesling, CA
Alamos Chardonnay Argentina
Oyster Bay Sauvignon Blanc New Zealand
Mirassou Pinot Noir California
Alamos Malbec Mendoza Argentina
Hogue Merlot Washington
Shoo Fly Shiraz Australia
Maryhill Red Blend Washington
Dante Cabernet Sauvignon California
White Zinfandel California
Just so you know what you're getting, here's an explanation of the different types of beers we offer.
Bitter is a broad term applied to a well-hopped pale ale, from about 3.5% to 7% in strength and pale gold to dark mahogany in color.
Mild ale is generally considered to be a low-gravity beer with a low hop rate and predominantly malty palate and Light mild is generally similar, but pale in color.
Old ale is a term applied to dark, malty beers above 4.5% abv, also sometimes called Winter Warmers.
Porters and stouts are generally as dark or darker than old ales, and significantly more bitter. They differ from dark milds and old ales in the use of roast grains, which adds to the bitterness, and lends flavours of toast, biscuit, or coffee.
Lager is the term generally used for bottom-fermented beer.