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Every beer contains hops. That wasn’t always the case, but today the green gold is an integral part of every beer. In most cases, the hops are used in the form of pellets, dried cones or extract. Brewing fresh cones is a big effort. However, since the effort is rewarded with an incomparably intense, refreshing and juicy hop aroma, some brewers do the work.
For example the team from Camba Bavaria. Once a year at harvest time, one of the brewers gets into the car, drives to the nearest hop-growing area and picks a few sacks of the fragrant flowers. Then he races back to the brewery and throws the fresh hops into the kettle. The finished green hop beer is called Paragraph 14 and is strictly limited because it can only be brewed when the hops are ripe.
The unusual Pils presents itself in a very classic way in the glass: the golden body is untarnished, a magnificent peak of blossom-white foam is enthroned. The rising hop flower has fruity hints of juicy pineapple and herbal notes reminiscent of mint, lemon balm and rocket. The first sip reveals a lean, light-footed beer. The taste of Paragraph 14 is earthy, spicy and wonderfully herbal. A noble bitterness runs through the beer enjoyment and crowns it in a brilliant finale.
Water, barley malt, hops, yeast