Dragonbones wrote:I've not seen it, but I would not trust anyone except perhaps the Belgians to get something like this right.
Sipping the establishment’s signature honey lager, Yeh showed unparalleled enthusiasm for his business. “Our craft beer, unlike its filtered and pasteurized cousin that comes in cans, preserves the distinctive taste of yeast with a fresh finish,” he said....
Their battle has not been an easy one. With over 80 percent of Taiwan’s beer market dominated by the formerly state-owned Taiwan Tobacco and Liquor Corp., and another 19 percent carved up by imported brands, local breweries are left only to gather the crumbs. Over the past few years, however, the exposure of Taiwan consumers to western living styles, combined with a growing appetite for gourmet food, has fueled demand for connoisseur drinks. This has given local drink-makers a window of opportunity....
Wen’s strategy is to spice up his beer with local fruit flavors—which makes sense, since Taiwan is well known for its wide array of premium fruits. Wen has already made various drinks using cantaloupe, pineapple and lychee, all of which have been very successful. The company’s signature lychee beer, made with superior concentrated juice of the succulent fruit, is not only available in over 100 locations across the island, but has also created a fad in Singapore.
milkalex wrote:it's alright, nothing special, I like both of the flavours and it's nice on hot days. They sell them in all Wellcom markets already as well as 7s from next month
headhonchoII wrote:It's as you would expect, all the greatness of a regular Taiwan beer with mango flavouring.
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