AMAZING TAP HANDLES!!!

About This Site

Welcome to Amazing Tap Handles - The Tap Handle Museum. Here you will find photos of the Museum's collection of beer taps, along with brewery info. Have a look around the Museum, and use the contact form in sidebar to leave me feedback about the site, talk about taps, or if you have a rare tap handle you'd like to sell to the Museum. I'd love to hear from you! Please, no inquires about buying taps - they're not for sale.

Copyright Legalities

Photos or tap descriptions used in this blog may not be misrepresented as your own. Photos may not be used for financial gain whatsoever, as the uniqueness of the photo would unfairly associate a seller's product and reputation with this site. Tap descriptions may be used word for word as long as this blog is cited as the source, and a link is provided to this site.

Brewery history may not be used for any reason without citing the blog post or original source from which it was taken, and providing a link to such.

Failure to follow the guidelines above is a violation of Copyright Law, which protects original works of ownership.

Tap Handle Blog Simple Search

Wednesday, November 13, 2013

Tap Handle #336: Hacker-Pschorr - Oktoberfest

It's hard to believe that it's been a week since my last post. Sometimes life has a way of mucking up the best intentions and plans. So I'm trying to slip in a tap that I don't have to do research on. This beautiful tap has some really fantastic detail, and is quite popular. Like the other Hacker-Pschorr tap, the Maibock, this one is expensive too. It has a nickname that I'll not divulge here in public.

According to one source, this handle was made expressly for Hacker-Pschorr in time for the 2011 Munich Oktoberfest. The picture to the right is of the 2011 Hacker-Pschorr Oktoberfest Girl that it was modeled after. The beer hall in the background is from the Hacker-Pschorr Beer Pavilion in Munich Germany during the 2011 Beer Festival.

Hacker-Pschorr Oktoberfest has two versions, a lager and a Marzen. I'll cover the Marzen since it's the more available. It uses Bavarian barley slow roasted and caramelized to a rich, red amber color, combined with the purest spring waters from the Alps, exclusive yeast, and the finest Hallertau hops. Weighted average on ratebeer.com is 3.38 out of 5.

For more about Hacker-Pschorr, see this post.

No comments:

Post a Comment