local. fresh. focused on approachable craft.
Zed’s In NJ–Jersey Blonde
Hopped with a blend of Amarillo, Simcoe and Eukanot, this light bodied easy drinker is sweet on the nose and smooth on the tongue ABV: 5.5% IBU: 30
Zed’s on the West Coast–IPA
Zed was smooooth, as you can see by his picture on the wall. This IPA uses first wort hopping to make it almost as smooth as Zed himself. ABV: 6.0 IBU: 72
Zed’s on a Plane–WeissPale
Picture this: You get on a plane in Germany with our Berlinnerweiss and our Pale Ale 42. Somewhere across the Atlantic turbulence hits. the beers mix. Lemony on the nose and a tangy finish. Sound good? ABV: 5.2 IBU: 55
Zed’s in the Backyard–Copper Cream
Rich and creamy with a smooth mouthfeel that is balanced by a slight “bite” from the yeast. It gets it coppery glow from a kiss of caramel 120 and black patent malt. ABV: 5.5% IBU: 19
Zed’s In Ireland–dry stout
Dry? Sweet? Milk? These are just words. Beautiful Bakers chocolate and coffee on the nose, bitter chocolate in the mouth. ABV: 4.1% IBU: 27
Zed’s in the Orchard–Golden Peach Ale
We took 65 pounds of fresh peaches from Cheyenne Farms in Marlton and added them to our Golden Ale. A late summer sipper with huge fruit in the nose that pays off in the mouth. Amarillo hops and additional notes of peach and apricot that cut thru the sweetness. ABV: 4.5% IBU: 20
Zed’s at Brunch–BeerMosa
Who needs champagne when there’s beer? No mixing required for this one. Strong sweet orange peel and a light mouth feel make this one a favorite for brunch or any time you’re craving a little sunshine. ABV: 4.6% IBU: 18
Zed’s in London–English Mild
Wotcha mate, fancy a pint? There are seven different grains in this Mild, I won’t ask you to identify them all! ABV: 3.9% IBU: 19
Zed’s In the Pacific–Vanilla Porter
A good base porter that sits on hand-cut vanilla beans for a couple of weeks. It’s like being in Tahiti. Well, actually not because I’ve been there. But its tasty anyway. ABV: 5.3% IBU: 26
Who is Zed, anyway?
a Bado family legend
According to Bado family lore, our great-grandfather worked in the mines in Chop, Hungary. On his days off and as he could, he would brew beer for the other miners. The containers? Steel pails. I think he should be credited for inventing the Growler and Crowler!