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Beer | Belgium

Hoegaarden Rosée 330ml Can

Hoegaarden Rosée 330ml Can

Fresh, floral, thirst-quenching

Regular price ₱388
Regular price ₱0 Sale price ₱388
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ABV: 3%
IBU: 0

Size: 330ml
Format: Can

How to Enjoy

Chill your Hoegaarden Rosée. Pour about two-thirds of your can in a nice, clean glass. Swirl the remaining beer in your can before pouring all of it back to your glass.

Pair with salads with citrus dressings, grilled white fish, ginger tofu, guacamole, or sausage roll coleslaw.

About this Product

High creamy lasting pink head. Hazy red body. Distinct raspberries aroma. Acidic raspberries flavour with a good deal of carbonation. Fresh and nice thirst killer. Long sweet aftertaste.

It might be pink but it is very much a wheat beer. It also features the soft taste and subtle colour of raspberries. And while it doesn't feature a higher alcohol percentage, it does mean you can enjoy it even more!

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About Hoegaarden

Perhaps they had too much time on their hands. Or they were sick of the sacramental wine. Maybe it was divine inspiration? We’ll never know for sure. What we do know is that the Hoegaarden monks were the first to discover the unique recipe for wheat beer around 1445.

The original Belgian wheat beer could and would not be lost. Today, 9 out of 10 wheat beers sold in Belgium are from Hoegaarden. Meanwhile, the unique flavour is being appreciated and awarded throughout Europe, North America, Australia, Singapore and China. How they pronounce the name in other parts of the world is another story. But, to set the record straight, it’s pronounced “WHOgaarden.

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About Wheat Beer

A “wheat beer” refers to really any beer where a substantial portion of the grain used in brewing is wheat. In general, they’re hazy, citrusy, and have fuller mouthfeel. They’re also kind of a pain to brew.

Most craft beers you’ll find in a bar are brewed primarily with malted barley. The reason is straightforward: barley malt is easier to brew with. Wheat beers are exceptionally hard to brew because the proteins and starches in the grain want to bind, making it trickier to extract the sugars. These same proteins make wheat exceptional for baking (think stretchy pizza dough).

Explore Wheat Beers

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