Honey Bear. Scary & Sweet, but oh what a treat. This is a great and our first imperial stout. Give it a go and it will make you shout!
As the name might suggest our Anniversary Ale was brewed for our 5th year(4th to the public) Anniversary of the Brewery. We took the already beloved Thrill Hill and aged it in barrels with a great history, originally used for bourbon, these barrels were then used for tequila, and then for our beer! Come celebrate […]
What is American Strong? Well, it’s not a style of beer per se, but it’s more of a catch-all category used to describe all of the “strong, no-style,” style of beers; being made by American Breweries in recent years. A Good American Strong Ale, is just like a good American; it borrows from many different […]
“Where there’s smoke there’s fire.” This is an old proverb, meaning if you hear a rumor that something is true, that there must be at least some truth in it. Well the rumors are spreading about ‘Black Smoke Ryesin’ have started, and we have to admit, they are all true.-Well the good ones anyway! This […]
“Tomato in beer? I dunno about that.” is what you might think. This is because, You think you know what a tomato tastes like. You don’t.
We say tomato, and you think of that mass-produced, flavorless, pale-red, sliced thing you get on burgers at your local fast food joint. This is wrong.
The sad reality is you’re not alone in this thinking. The good news is we can help change your thinking, with beer!
We use farm-fresh heirloom tomatoes and basil, with a touch of sea salt. Resulting in a light and refreshing ale, we like to call Heirloom Ale. (Like the tomatoes! Get it?)
Perfect for pizza, or to change your thinking about how tomatoes taste.
In this series we will be using our 10bbl white-oak feudor. What really makes this unique is not only will it be brewed will Bullock Farms malt, but it will be fermented with a blend of saison and brett yeast that will actually live inside the oak panels. This will give each rendition of the series it’s own unique flavors.
The Screamin’ Hill flagship beer, inspired by flowing fields of green and golden wheat that cover acres of our farm.
This American style wheat beer with a low ester profile, is clean, crisp and refreshing.
Our NJ winter red wheat dominates the malt bill, which is rounded out with our 2 row barley and some lightly roasted malt.
Chinook, Nugget and Willamette make up the mild but noticeable herbal to floral aroma. Farmland preservation helps to keep NJ the Garden State.
We are proud to be a preserved farm, and we are proud to serve our Preservation Wheat.
A perfectly named beer for its deep rich color. This American Amber/Irish Red, can be considered an “any day beer.”
It pairs well with foods like BBQ or pizza. It’s light enough to enjoy after yard work or just plain hanging out with friends and family.
No matter the occasion, it’s good to have a Rusty Farmer nearby.
The rye in this IPA creates a complex and spicy malt profile that’s complimented with our peppery Columbus whole cone hops.
Chinook and Centennial contribute juicy citrus and pine notes to balance out this truly unique farm brew.
Brewed in honor of the Allentown High School 1998 Athlete of the Year, Ryan Bullock.
Our Black Wheat is probably our most surprising beer. Don’t be alarmed by its dark appearance!
Despite looking just like a Stout/Porter, Sue is still light to drink, much like an American style Wheat beer.
Sue also carries some toasted notes that hail from its dark roasted malts, which also lends to its signature almost black color.
A collaborative brew with our good friends at Cream Ridge Winery. For every Valentines day we brew a companion to their Cocoa Currant wine including the same ingredients. Chocolatey smoothness dominates right alongside a delightful tartness from the black currant fruit. Truly a seasonal favorite in Cream Ridge.
This American style stout is all about the vanilla. We use real vanilla beans added two different times for outstanding flavor and aroma. Black and chocolate malts combine with roasted malts to create a velvety richness for your mouth.
History states that one of the earliest European settlers to what is now Monmouth county was a woman who lived to be 110 years old named Penelope Stout.