Firemans #4(32 oz Crowler)
Named as a tribute to our good friends (and bad ass bike makers) at Fireman Texas Cruzer and because it was the fourth year-round beer we created, Firemans #4 is our most popular and best-selling beer to date. With an ever-drinkable balance of smooth malt and zesty hops, this refreshing blonde is perfect on a hot day or paired with spicy food. It’s no wonder why so many Texans love it. Take one for a spin at a watering hole near you and, if you’re looking for an awesome bike, we invite you to check out Firemans Texas Cruzer at firemansbikes.com.
8 Track(32 oz Crowler)
Looking back can provide a better perspective on the future. In the good ol’ days, when things were simpler, you would kick off your shoes, crank up the tunes, and crack open a cold one. This was our inspiration for 8Track, a malt-forward Amber Ale designed to showcase the simple beauty of a well-crafted beer – cutting no corners, and using only the purest ingredients. Deep flavors of caramel and toffee fade into a smooth finish. You know you’re drinking a beer. Now put those feet up and crank up some tunes!
Devil’s Backbone(16 oz Can)
Named for a winding stretch of Hill Country highway, Devil’s Backbone is a Belgian-style tripel. Featuring a beautiful pale-golden color, this ale’s spicy hops and Belgian yeast work together to create a distinctive flavor and aroma. Don’t let the light color fool you, this one has a dark side too. Traditional Belgian brewing techniques add strength without increasing heaviness. Find one near you, or better yet, take a road trip out to Blanco. We promise the views (and the brews) will be well worth the drive.
Axis IPA(32 oz Crowler)
Brewed for tap walls overrun with the white noise of West Coast IPA’s, here’s an offering so exotic, you’d think it was from another world. Like its namesake before it, the axis deer of Southern Asia, so too has this species (beverage?) of hop-forward animal magnetism come to invade the landscape of IPA’s that have long held sway over the taps of Texas’s finest watering holes. Tropical fruit, citrus, and a pale golden body, help keep this breed light on its feet. And with few natural predators there is little anyone can do to stop the spread. IPA may not have been born in Texas, but it will soon seem as native as the sky that stretches between its borders.