Pale Ale Beer
English pale ale The style of English pale ale was originated by producers in Burton during the 1800's. The high levels of calcium found in the water compliment this style quite well, by making a more efficient extraction of bitter resins from the hops. The taste and aroma of English pale ale is similar to that of the English Bitter. The term "pale" was intended originally to distinguish beers of this type from the black London Porter. Classic English ales aren't pale, rather golden to copper colored. American pale ale The types of American pale ales range from golden to light colored copper.
This style of ale is best characterized by American variety hops used to produce high hop bitterness, aroma, and flavor. These types of beers are less malty than their British counterparts. These beers have medium body and low to medium maltiness. Chill haze is acceptable only at cold temperatures. Belgian pale ale The Belgian ales are very similar to British ales, although they are more spicy and aromatic - both in malt and yeast character.
These types of ales are known by low, yet noticeable hop bitterness, flavor, and aroma. Low malt aroma and light to medium body are typical for Belgian pal ale. In color, they are golden to deep amber. Noble hop types are normally used, while low to medium fruity esters are evident in both flavor and aroma. Chill haze with Belgian pale ale is acceptable at cold temperatures. Pale ale beers are very popular throughout the world, being served in hundreds of thousands of bars. They are also great for social occasions as well, as millions of people enjoy their dark yet satisfying tastes. If you've never experienced pale ale beer - you shouldn't deprive yourself any longer. (word count 295) PPPPP.
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