How to enjoy Pumpkin Beer on the Job

The American brewing industry has been under fire for decades over how it distributes its beer, particularly in the U.S. In recent years, the issue has gotten more attention, as companies like Schlafly, Sierra Nevada and MillerCoors have begun to take more aggressive steps to make their beer available at home and even at work.

But there’s a little more to the story than the beer industry’s efforts to control the supply chain. 

While some people love pumpkin beer, others dislike it.

Here are the 10 things you need to know about pumpkin beer.1.

Pumpkin beer is a lot of pumpkin.

There are a lot more pumpkins in pumpkin beer than there are in other beers.

A few months ago, I visited a pumpkin farm in North Dakota and found it to be a veritable pumpkin capital of the world. 

The beer was so good that we ate our way through a whole batch and decided that this was a better beer to try.

It was a pumpkin beer made with the same ingredients, but with less pumpkin.

That means less pumpkin, which makes the beer taste sweeter and more pleasant. 

“We were pleasantly surprised by how well the pumpkin beer tasted, but also how much more pumpkin flavor there was in the beer,” said Brian O’Sullivan, a brewer at MillerCoor who was at the pumpkin farm.

“We wanted to try more pumpkin, and we got our wish.

There’s so much more to pumpkin beer and how it’s made than you might think.

The fact that you can brew it at home gives people the confidence to try it.” 

Pumpkin beers are brewed by people who like pumpkin beer (or have a sweet tooth), so it makes sense that there would be a demand for them.

It’s also worth noting that most pumpkin beer is brewed with hops and spices. 


Pumpkin is actually a good source of vitamin B12.

The B12 in pumpkin is actually found in the seeds of the pumpkin itself, which are used in making other kinds of food and supplements.

It doesn’t require much to make a good pumpkin beer: Just add a couple teaspoons of pumpkin puree and let it sit at room temperature for about three hours, according to the National Pumpkin Federation. 


It makes for an excellent beer on the job.

“A lot of craft brewers have been working to make pumpkin beer available to work, but a lot less are actually doing that,” said Jim Pfeiffer, a beer blogger who’s been following the pumpkin industry for years.

“If you have a hard time finding pumpkin beers that are safe to work with, you can’t be a great beer brewer if you’re not doing the right things to protect your workers.”

PfeIFFER, the author of The Craft Beer Guide: The Essential Guide to Beer, has been making pumpkin beer at Miller Coors, Schlaflings and others for more than a decade.

He says that he’s seen a shift in the industry to get people into craft beer brewing. 

In 2015, MillerCoopers’ Pumpkin Brew Fest was one of the largest pumpkin beer events in the country, drawing thousands of attendees. 

PfeIFFer said he thinks it’s a good thing for people to be more aware of the safety of their craft beers, especially if they’re in a position to make them.

“If you’re in the middle of making pumpkin beers and you’re having problems, you’re going to make sure that you’re doing the best you can with the product you have,” he said.

“When you’re making something with a lot, you need as much as you can, and you don’t want to let the product down.”

Pumpkins are also great for making craft beer taste better.

I’ve been working in the craft beer industry for a long time and it’s something that I’m always amazed by, because you don