Podcast: Wolaver’s Organic Beers

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Morgan Wolaver – President, Wolaver’s Organic Beers

Morgan Wolaver - President, Wolaver's Organic Beers

Located in beautiful Middlebury, Vermont, Wolaver’s shipped there their first keg of Copper Ale in March of 1991. Four years later, after quickly outgrowing their original site, they moved into a new state-of-the-art brewery just down the street.

In 1998, they began producing Wolaver’s Certified Organic Ales in partnership with Panorama Brewing Company. Both brands have flourished as beer drinkers throughout the northeast have enjoyed craft ales, and as the focus on sustainable farming and living has blossomed.

Wolaver’s brew and bottle all of their beers in small batches to ensure freshness and consistent quality. They use natural Vermont water, the best domestic malt and hops available, and their own top-fermenting yeast. All Wolaver’s beers are made with no less than 98% certified organic ingredients. Their brewery and their Wolaver’s brands are certified organic by Vermont Organic Farmers.

For more information about Wolaver’s Organic Beers, please visit Wolavers.com.

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4 thoughts on “Podcast: Wolaver’s Organic Beers

  1. Thank you for reviewing this company and their beer. Your site is a good source of information.

    I just would like to make one comment for the peson who has written the review. There is a difference between ‘there’ and ‘their.” ‘Their’ is a posessive as in ‘their ‘ beer. Amd ‘there’ is an adverb as in ‘there’ in Vermont not in here in Boston.

    That mistake is common. Yet, it is disconcerting to see such an informative write being marred with a careless misuse on a site most likely visited by the thousands everyday.



  2. Hello Bakkal:

    Thank you for your comments and for pointing out my grammar mistake. It’s truly appreciated!

    All the best,

  3. Pingback: Koser's Notes

  4. mmmm……..beer!!

    I love searching out new beers and new flavours. I just tasted a beer with an incredible 11.7% – Hardy’s Ale produced in the UK with a rich and deep honey note.

    It is not a quaffing Ale because of the alcohol content, but is delicious and definitely worth a try if you can locate it.

    They even reckon that you can lay it down like fine wines, but mine never get the chance.

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