Liquid Lights Pilsner will never be the pilsner that just fades away to the background. Its bold, spicy, earthy, citrusy and one of a kind.
A Piece of History
Once Czech brewers introduced the popular Pilsner beer in 1842, Germans quickly set about brewing their own Pilsner-style pale lager. The naturally higher sulfate content in German water, compared to that of Plzen in the Czech Republic, generally gives German Pilsner beers more prominent hop bitterness than their Czech Pilsner counterparts. They also reveal more Noble hop flavors and aromas amid a lighter body, with a paler color and a crisp mouth-feel. While German Pilsners may express a grainy malt background, German lager yeast that contributes little to no esters to the brew helps craft a clean, refreshing character.