Salvator, a beer whose recipe hasn't changed for more than one century!
Notes of malt and honey
Flavors of caramel, strong palate
The Paulaner Salvator has a unique story. Its recipe hasn’t changed since the 18th century when the monks from Paulaner in Munich brewed it as “liquid food” during Lent. Since then, the recipe was even patented by Paulaner in 1896 to preserve its secret.
This German beer will surprise you with its dark amber colour topped by a white and short-lasting head. It challenges the nose with aromas of caramel, notes of wheat and honey. The malty entrance in the mouth leaves progressively way to floral hints in the end of the tasting. The aftertaste features low bitterness.
With its aromas and flavors, the Paulaner Salvator is quite confusing, but remains one of the best German beers. You might prefer the Paulaner Oktoberfest though.
After this date, the beer is still perfectly drinkable, but may lose some of its flavour or nutritional value.
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by Oswin Rodrigues, an expert in beer for 10 years.
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CODE DE LA SANTÉ PUBLIQUE : ART. L. 3342-1. L. 3342-3