Wheat beers tend to be a love-'em-or-leave-'em proposition. People either like them or they don't. For some it's the sharp taste of the wheat that turns them either on or off. For others it's the banana and clove flavors of the yeast used in German varieties. But it's these very peculiar properties of wheat beers that make them fantastically food friendly and perfect for lighter summer fare.
'Witbier' on Serious Eats
For the first couple decades of my middle age I thought the one great advantage of getting old was no longer having to question every little thing every little day. I felt that I finally knew who I was and what I liked, so I didn't have to constantly reconsider pizza toppings and political parties like a 3rd-grader updating his friend-or-enemy list after each recess.
In the glass Funkwerks White presents a near-perfect image of a Belgian Witbier. Its hazy, pale lemon body supports a big, pillowy white head. The beer, one of the initial offerings from the Saison-focused Fort Collins, Colorado, brewery, was created using all organic ingredients.