Can I have a glass, Please.
Good neighborhood bar with lots of domestic craft brews and also international beers to choose from. But every time I go there, I see people drinking their beer out of the bottle. This is not good. Most of the beers they offer here are so much better in a glass, especially Belgian ales. I feel like I have to beg for a glass every time I go and if I'm given a frozen glass I politely ask for one that's not. Belgian ales along with craft brews really benefit from being poured into a glass, because it allows oxygen to enter the beer and bring out all the flavors and aromas of the beer when served in a glass that's not frozen. Since these beers have recommended serving temperatures between 45º F. - 55º F. depending on the style, pouring them into a frozen glass just makes them too cold to really enjoy all the flavors & aromas that the beer has to offer. This also affects the mouth feel of the beer as well.
Citysearch Editorial Review.
Patrons rusty on their Spanish may not realize that "cervezas" is Spanish for beers, but the shelves of craft brews serving as a window display by the front door eliminate the need to bring a translator along. This South Miami joint is all about the brewskis, stocking up to 200 varieties of bottled beers in see-through refrigerated coolers behind the bar--and little else. Frosty mugs are filled for drinkers who grab a barstool or perch themselves on one of the raised tables in the small venue with a rustic roadhouse vibe. As for the selection, it's mostly domestic craft brews including Rogue Dead Guy and Bell's Oberon Ale, though globetrotters can still drink around the world through Belgium's Chimay Ale and Mexico's Pacifico. Bottles typically run between $4 and $6 apiece.