Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Do you have any tours?

A: Not at the moment. Our facility is small and our location can only support small groups of people at a time. We are considering tours in the future, but they will be limited to small groups and will likely require reservation.

Q: How big is your system?

A: We brew on a 7 barrel system made from refurbished dairy equipment. 7 barrels is equivalent to 217 gallons.

Q: Where can I get your beer on draft?

A: At the moment, nowhere. We are considering kegging beer in the future as we expand our capacity.

Q: Is your beer available in 12 ounce bottles?

A: Not yet, but we do intend to offer 12 ounce bottles in the future.

Q: What is a bomber?

A: A Bomber is a 22 ounce bottle.

Q: What does bottle conditioning mean?

A: Bottle conditioning is a classic method of carbonating beer by adding sugar directly to the bottle or within a brite beer tank. Doing this forces the beer to ferment again but holds the cabon dioxide within the bottle forcing it to dissolve into the beer and creating carbonation. This process takes longer, but in our opinion creates amazing beer.

Q: Where can we find your beer?

A: Use these links to find where our beer is sold. Continue to check back periodically to see updates, and follow us on facebook.

Q: Can we buy directly from you?

A: Yes, but our permit does not allow for you to take the beer home. It must be consumed on site. We are working on our facility to allow for limited tours in the future.

Q: What styles of beer do you make?

A: We make American and German style beers. Even our German beers have a touch of American influence in their production. We have plans to add more styles and variations as we grow. You can use the following link to see what we are making.

Q: Do you have any other seasonals that aren't listed?

A: Yes. We are planning to release our Freedom Fiesta Ale as an extremely limited product for Freedom Fiesta 2015. We are also planning to release our Bock-n-Rohl in winter 2015.

Q: How did you get started brewing beer?

A: Brian: It was curiousity becoming a passion and then an obsession. But mostly, I was tired of drinking bad beer so I decided that after enjoying some local craft beer in Wimberly why not make my own on the kitchen stove. I then set out over two years ago to fund a debt free craft brewery and succeeded in doing so. It could be the hardest thing I have ever accomplished, but I always say, if I can survive 5:45 am workouts for TLU baseball, then I can make a little beer.

A: Shaun: I don't like bad beer. In 2012, I tried some SBC Oktoberfest at a friend's party. I kept telling Brian how much I loved the Oktoberfest, but he just assumed I was drunk and liked free beer (well that too). He found out I was serious when I started volunteering to help him on weekends. After I started to learn the process, I became just as obsessed as him, except he always thinks there is something wrong with the beer, and I always know it's going to be good. He worries too much.