Know Good™ IPA Southern Gothic™


Beer for Drinking

There are days when you want a beer—just a beer—that hits all the right spots. Well, this is it. No snifters required, no special occasions—just an unfussy, uncomplicated, hoppy blonde ale brewed to fit in no matter where it goes. This isn’t beer for collecting, this is beer for drinking.


  • Alcohol Content 4.8% by volume
  • Beginning gravity 11.4° plato
  • Ending Gravity 2.6° plato
  • Bitterness Units 33


  • Yeast Ale yeast
  • Bittering Hops Simcoe
  • Finishing Hops Polaris, Comet
  • Malts Two-row Pale, Acidulated, Munich, Pilsner

Food Pairing

  • Cuisine Cured ham and Gruyere Croque Madame, Wood grilled Mahi, Portobello Mushroom and Spring Pea Pasta
  • Cheese Aged Gruyere Cheese
  • Dessert Rhubarb Compote

Brewing is as much art as science, and all beer specifications and raw materials are subject to change at our brewers' creative discretion.

  • Ale versus Lager

    All beer is broken down into two camps: ale or lager. The principal difference is the variety of yeast. Ales use a yeast called Saccharomyces cerevisiae, referred to as “top fermenting” because of the frothy foam created during fermentation. Lagers use a yeast called Saccharomyces pastorianus, called “bottom fermenting” because of the slower, restrained fermentation process. Ales are fermented at warmer temperatures and generally produce more fruity and spicy aromas from the yeast. Lagers are fermented at cooler temperatures and produce cleaner, more reserved aromas, which let the malt and hops shine through.