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Top Ten Beers

Gang Of 5

There are 2,697 beers on our walls–representing every conceivable flavor, style, and geographic region in the world. How do we winnow down 2,697 beers to the top ten across our entire 21 store chain? Enter American Idol, the reality TV show. Everyone wants to be a star but, let’s face it, only a few make the cut. Same with beer. To discover the top ten beers and rate them one through ten we held auditions (or tastings). Beers from Boston to Belgium were invited onto our stage to perform, so to speak, as they were opened, poured, smelled, sipped, examined, debated, and ultimately voted on by The Gang of Five –an impartial tasting panel of five Binny’s beer experts who share a passion for great beer . Our ratings are based on appearance, aroma, taste, mouth feel, drinkability, and value. The following list represents the best of the best, but with dozens of new beers coming in every week, expect changes every time you visit this blog. If you don’t agree with our top ten list, stop crying in your beer. Tell us and fellow beer lovers across the country what makes your top ten list.

Bell’s Hopslam
Brewed by: Bells Brewery, Inc.
Kalamazoo, Michigan
Style: Imperial/Double IPA, 10% ABV
Price: $15.99/6pk-12oz, $63.96/case of 4
Bell’s Hopslam is the nectar of the Gods and, with all due respect to Budweiser, the true king of beers. This beer has the highest ABV (Alcohol by Volume) out of any beer in our top ten. Everyone had a sense of the moment, particularly Ted Sullivan, Binny’s beer buyer and a tough guy to impress. When Katie Coggins, the beer manager of Binny’s south loop, smelled and tasted a hint of strawberries, there were amens around the table. She also mentioned that the strawberries come through even more as the beer warms up. For Anthony Gerdt, beer manager of Binny’s Glen Ellyn, the lack of a malt presence was disappointing, which caused the hop head in me to cast the evil eye. It’s still a glorious celebration of hops without being overly bitter, according to Anthony. Dave Armanetti, the beer sommelier at the wine bar in Binny’s south loop, pointed out that not many bittering hops were used in the beer. Dave also noted the oily nature of the beer and compared Hopslam to Dogfish head 90 minute IPA, but without the big residual sugar that the 90 minute IPA has. One thing we all seemed to agree on was the incredible drinkability this beer has for a 10% ABV double IPA. Ted called the beer scary because the alcohol was non-existentin fact, he thinks the beer may be too drinkable. Take my word for it, I have experienced this beer before, and Ted is on the money. Whether you are looking to be punched in the face by hops, or looking for a nice citrusy, floral beer, you will love this brew. Note: Many Binny’s are starting to run out of Hopslamso get it while you can! To check on availability at a Binny’s near you, please email me at

Ola Dubh (16 Year Old)
Brewed by: Harviestoun Brewery Ltd.
Alva, United Kingdom (Scotland)
Style: Old Ale, 8% ABV
Price: $7.99/ 11.2Z btl, $191.76/ case of 24
If you are a fan of scotch whiskey, then this beer is for you. It is the first ale to be aged in malt whiskey casks from a named distillery (Highland Park), and you can actually trace the casks from which your particular beer came because each bottle is numbered. Dave poured it up and immediately everyone agreed that it offered a smoky and chocolate bouquet. Anthony loves smoky beers, and Old Dubh has a distinctive Highland Park smokiness. I detected a delightful slight sweetness from the whiskey. Although this beer is complex, some of the flavors were pretty straightforward. Everyone tasted chocolate, figs, and smokeeven liquorish and caramel. There was something for everyonewith Dave not only picking up light whiskey but also smoked Gouda. Among the five of us, Dave has a sixth sense for exotic and unusual tastes and aromas. (You heard right.) Although Dave thought the beer and smoked Gouda cheese would have been a match made in heaven, for Ted, a cigar aficionado, the moment called for a big cigar. The bottom line: This is one of the best barrel aged beers available in the Midwest.

Thiriez Blonde
Brewed by: Brasserie Thiriez
Esquelbecq, France
Style: Saison/Farmhouse Ale, 6% ABV
Price: $8.99/ 750ml btl, $107.88 case of 12

Next time you want to spend $120 on a bottle of Dom Perignon, save yourself $111 and give this beer a try! Thiriez Blonde is a stellar beer if you are searching for something carbonated and easy on the palate like great Champagne. Anthony raved about the beer’s nose, calling it one of the best he’s ever experienced, with its lemon grass, spicy and grassy hops, and a crisp green pepper quality. The taciturn Ted even gushed and asked for more. Katie correctly noted its above average and very seductive carbonation. The resident hop expert, Dave, claimed that noble hops were giving this beer its herbal tones, while saaz hops were providing the kick. As a food pairing, you can’t do better. Ted touted cold cuts and cheese while Katie said it had been a big hit when she served this last Thanksgiving. The conversation turned to the aging of beers as Anthony pondered what impact aging would have on Thiriez Blonde. Anthony advocated aging on the grounds that it would mellow out some of the hops. He didnt find much support from the group though, as we were pretty skeptical about aging a 6% ABV beer of this style. This beer is the best example of the saison style that I have experienced. If you are a fan of pricey French Champagne, you need to uncork a bottle of Thiriez Blonde.

Hop Rod Rye
Brewed by: Bear Republic Brewing Co.
Healdsburg, California
Style: Imperial/Double IPA, 8% ABV
Price: $4.99/22oz btl, $57.99/case of 12

Dave poured this one up from a 22 oz bottle with a flashy hot rod on the label. Before there was any conversation from the group, I read the description on the side of the bottle. Hop Rod Rye is a high performance, turbo charged, alcohol burnin monster ale with dual overhead hop injection, made with 18% rye. How good does that sound? I asked as I read the description off the side of the bottle. Anthony said it smells like an American beer, while Dave agreed that is smells and tastes like a classic West Coast IPA. Ted mentioned that he didnt really taste the hops in this beer, and Anthony was quick to agree. The other three of us disagreed. I could definitely taste the hops, and they are the main reason why I think this beer is off the charts. Dave commented that the assertive hop bitterness is balanced by a rye spiciness and dark fruit, and mentioned that the finish is hop dominated. Katie agreed that the spice from the rye comes through, and the finish is all about the hops. Ted said he could barely detect the rye, but it was definitely there. I agreed with Ted; although it is faint, the rye is definitely in the taste. Anthony thinks this would be a nice change of pace if you like American IPAs. But he also noted that if your looking for a primarily rye beer, Founders Reds Rye, Two Brothers Cane & Ebel, or Goose Islands Mild Winter might be better suited for you. Ted mentioned that he would like to drink this beer aged, while I disagreed. Who thinks hoppy beers should be drunk as fresh as possible? I asked the group. Everyone raised their hands except Ted. Ted believes in aging hoppy beers because once the hops fade, the other ingredients shine through.

Boont Amber Ale
Brewed by: Anderson Valley Brewing Company
Boonville, California
Style: Amber Ale, 5.8% ABV
Price: $10.99/6pk-12oz, $42.99/ c

67 thoughts on “Top Ten Beers

  1. Bronco, your list made my mouth water….and I applaud every beer on it. Trying to form a list of my own top ten hoppy beers might take me all day, for I am a hophead myself (although I do enjoy all styles of beer). Two non seasonal beers that would undoubtedly be on my hoppy beer list that aren’t on yours are:-Dark Horse Crooked Tree IPA-Great Lakes Commodore Perry IPAAlso I see that you have the dogfish head 90 minute on your list, and I am thinking that it’s little brother 60 minute IPA probably deserves a spot on the list too.

  2. Let’s not forget about Dark Horse’s Double Crooked Tree. Wax or no, I’ll always get excited about this one. And soon we hopefully be able to add Tyraneta’s Bitter Woman IPA on that hophead list as well (knock on wood)…

  3. Spoke to the guys at Windy City Distributing yesterday about Tyranena hitting Chicagoland…….looks like it’s going to happen… definitive timetable yet…perhaps in a month or so……Killer list, Bronco……although….There are some great hoppy Belgian IPA’s to be had…..- De Ranke XX Bitter- Gouden Carolus Hopsinjoor- Houblon Chouffe Dobbelen IPA Tripel- Urthel Hop-ItPair them with a nice cheddar and some crusty bread drizzled with a decent virgin olive oil…….Holy Hophead Batman!

  4. You are right about getting excited about the Double Crooked Tree Anthony–Any idea if it will hit the stores soon? Dark Horse’s website says it comes out in February.

  5. One beer I am looking forward to getting my hands (and mouth) on is the Three Floyds Dark Lord Imperial Stout. At 13%ABV this Russian Imperial is sure to put the pallet to the ultimate test. Any idea on when this tasty treat hits the shelves?

  6. Thanks for the recommendations Ted. Maybe I will broaden my horizons and give a couple of those Belgiums a try! I look forward to the beer tasting at Willowbrook 3/5 and continue to explore the wonderful world of beer!

  7. dark lord is only sold at dark lord days, april 25th they are selling golden tickets this year. you must go on there websight and register, they will begin after st patricks day letting you know when and if you can get a ticket., i went last year, stood in line for at least 4hours, and there is no garentee, id guess there was 9,000 people there.also rumor the will have a cobrew with dogfishhead, called”skull pop” sounds interesting.

  8. We are going to be tasting different beers every week or two and giving these beers a shot to break into the top ten. I would agree that once it get a bit warmer, Gumball Head will have a significant shot at cracking the list.

  9. Speaking of Gumball Head, one thing that is somewhat overlooked about these unique beers are their even more unique label and 6-pack designs. I personally like Three Floyds designs because they are so different from the others and each label is completely different from the last. The question I ask is: Do you think Three Floyds intentionally makes their labels unique to maybe give it an advantage (even if its small) in their overall sales or are they just having fun with it? One thing is for sure, their labels stand out from a lot of the rest. Ex: My girlfriend, who is new to the world of microbrews, recently stopped by Binnys and came home with a 6-pack of Pride and Joy. Upon asking her how she ended up with this choice over all the rest, she told me she liked the box. Do situations like this happen more than not? Why don’t more breweries have fun with box design to make their product stand out more?

  10. Three Floyd’s does have amazing artwork on their 6 packs and labels. I can’t speak for Three Floyd’s, but I would venture to guess that they have a lot of fun creating their artwork. Picking a six pack by its cover and art is just like reading a book judged on it’s cover, you may not know what you are going to get. But if your girlfriend keeps picking Three Floyd’s, she is always going to get good stuff.

  11. So how long are these the Top Ten beers and how do they get changed? I want to lobby for Gumball Head as soon as it gets a little warmer outside!

  12. An addition to Bronco’s IPA list ….Ska Modus Hoperandi IPA……in a can, no less…….good stuff.7%abv70 IBU’s Anyone else out there try this yet?

  13. Does the beer taste any different coming out of a can? and if not why are breweries so set on producing everything in bottles? Since light destroys beer and the glass lets light in, wouldn’t you figure that everyone would be producing things in cans?

  14. Had the Ska IPA couple of days ago. Very nice, good product delivered the way a hoppy beer should… in a can. Say goodbye to lightstruck beer!

  15. Katie– Good call on the Avery IPA. We had it in the kegerator a couple months ago, and it didn’t last very long. Great beer out of the bottle, amazing on tap.

  16. Oh, come on, guys. Not a single lager on this list? Not everyone likes hopped-up, fruity ales or the Belgian maple syrups masquerading a beer. Give a little credit to the Dopplebocks or Märzen styles, or even a good old Pilsner, would you?

  17. Ok, I have some problems with this list – especially with all the great beers available at Binny’s stores. Here is mine (which would be DRASTICALLY different if I were to include beers not available in our market). I’ll keep the same feel of the list but suggest replacements for ones I disagree with:1. No problems here, although I recommend Founders Double Trouble for a dryer, more hop-assertive and bitter DIPA.2. If we are going with a barrel aged theme, Goose Island Bourbon County Stout…or Founders KBS or Backwoods Bastard or Curmudgeon (although I don’t think it’s BA).3. Saison Dupont or Fantome Saison4. No problems with 4 either, although I agree Founder’s Red’s Rye and Two Bros. Can & Ebel, when they’re fresh, are better examples of a hoppy rye.5. Never had the AV amber, no comment.6. Flossmoor Station Killer Kowalski is the best baltic porter made, period! And most baltic porters are lagers, not ales, which is a key difference in that style.7. I’ve heard good things about this beer, never had it. I would recommend New Glarus Alt if anyone ever makes it up to WI.8. Dirty Bastard or Backwoods Bastard are better Scotch Ales.9. Wow, really? With Rodenbach Grand Cru at Binny’s the duchess wins?? If we are including all sour ales in this, not just flanders styles (like this specifically is), pick up some Cantillon! Or Three Fontein (spelling?)!10. HC Dobbelen IPA Tripel is where it’s at, or fresh Hop-It! from Urthel are better hoppy belgians.Solid list, and it IS geared more to value, but even with that in mind I’d like to see the next one step out of the box a little more. Keep up the good work guys!

  18. Jon -You have some valid points. Early next week, and frequently in the weeks to come, the Gang of 5 is going to be giving a handful of beers a shot of cracking our top ten. I ask you this:Which beers do you think belong in our top ten? You mention some styles, but can you name some specific beers? The Gang of 5 will give your suggestions ample opportunity to crack our list. I agree that a lager would look good on our list. Ayinger Celebrator Dopplebock perhaps?

  19. Dave – Value is one of the criteria for our top ten, although any beer is capable of making it onto the list. Also keep in mind that to make the top ten, the beer has to be readily available at most or all Binny’s locations. So things like the New Glarus Alt, which isn’t available in Illinois, have no chance of being in our top ten. That being said, I applaud several your suggestions. The Gang of 5 will put some serious thought into incorporating the beers you mentioned into the top ten.Peter B – I’ve never had the Angel’s Share, but I hear it is a gift from heaven.

  20. Good call on the Founder’s Double Trouble. Great beer to taste back to back with Bell’s Hopslam, Founders comes out on top in my opinion.

  21. I have enjoyed most of the beers on this list but i would have to disagree with the choices that were made..its kind of hard to say which is the “best beer” seeing as there are many different styles..perhaps make a top 10 list for each style…

  22. I am with Nick on this one, it is unfair to put every beer spanning this great nation into one Top Ten list. There are so many different styles and everyones pallet is different.

  23. Nice list! I was glad to see the Bear Republic Hop Rod Rye on the list at #4. They brew one of my favorite beers of all time, Red Rocket Ale, which would be near the top on my top ten list. Also like the Anderson Valley Brewing Company Boont Amber Ale, we have a six-pack from Binny’s in the fridge right now. AVBC holds a special place in my heart as I am from Comptche, CA, and they were the closest brewery to me. A Russian Imperial Stout I would recommend is Old Rasputin from North Coast Brewing Company (the next nearest brewery to my folks). Great beer.

  24. I do not see how there can be a top 10 without a single Unibroue Ale. Whether you like the stong but so seductive La Fin du Monde or go for the red devil that is Maudite, you cannot go wrong with anything from this brewery.

  25. Because Unibroue’s all have the same “odd” yeast flavor and even the good ones don’t trump other beerss from the same style (IMO of course),

  26. It is correct to say that these 10 beers are not the best of the best. Even to pick 50 of my favorites would be difficult. Every beer lover knows that there is no ‘favorite’ beer. Tastes change, as will this list. We just wanted to highlight some beers that we love. It is hard for me to pick just 2, but knowing that it will change in a few weeks makes it a bit easier. There are so many beers to spotlight that this list HAS to be ever changing. As of yesterday, I have sampled and written reviews for 1,362 beers( in 7 years ). I will be the first to tell you that it is IMPOSSIBLE to pick just 2.

  27. Ok, I can’t help myself and am curious if anyone out there in chicago has tried any of these beers…but here’s my ideal mirrored list if we could get any beer in the world here in Chicago (only from beers I’ve sampled/reviewed on BA)…cheesy unnecessary drumroll please:1. Pliny the Younger from Russian River!!!!!! Best DIPA in the world, no ifs ands or buts about it.2. For ANY barrel aged beer (not including sours), I’d have to go with Bourbon Barrel Aged Blackout Stout from Great Lakes, Wooden Hell from Flossmoor Station, or the Abyss from Deschutes in OR.3. The best tripel I ever had was probably from Pisgah in South Carolina, truly otherworldly for a style that doesn’t always “wow”.4. I stick with Cane and Ebel as the best hoppy rye beer (better on tap or from the cask).5. The best amber out there is Nugget Nectar from Troegs in PA (maybe a hop-head opinion). Soooo frickin good. Hop Head Red from Green Flash in San Diego is a close second.6. Killer Kowalski again!! Flossmoor rules. 7. New Glarus Alt is the best I’ve had, but I admit I haven’t had many from this style.8. I think Backwoods Bastard is the best around (from what I’ve had), and you can still find it here in chicago in places.9. Wow, this is a tough one for me. I’ve had so many insanely good sours so I can’t pick just one (like Katie said, it’s impossible), but if I had to choose two right now they’d both be from Russian River in Santa Rosa, Ca: Beatification and Consecration.10. Flossmoor’s Hoppy Little O was a great local Belgian IPA but my favorite came from Green Flash; the Le Freak Belgian IPA is insanely good and intensely hoppy when fresh.

  28. so many good beers, not enough time. really. pliny and a lot of vinny’s sours, delicious I agree. Bourbon barrel aged blackout, I agree. try that with a bar-b-que sauce made with the ‘regular’ blackout, amazing! and I can’t believe that backwoods is still around, that stuff flew off the shelf here, and yes I agree once again, it’s a great brew!

  29. pliny the elder & blind pig from russian river would be my 2 .. if they were available here in illinios, but picking out just 2 is almost impossible

  30. So everyone is lobbying for their picks to be in the Top 10 beers. Here is a chance for you to have the vote count for real!!!The Binny’s in Willowbrook is have their March Madness Beer Tasting on March 5 and they have 64 beers paired against each other, bracket style. The four “regions” are Ales, Lagers, Belgian, and Stout, Porter, and Dark.The “Final 4″ will face off April 4 to see who reigns supreme.

  31. George, both of those RR beers are AMAZING, I totally agree! They would make my top 10 hoppy beers list if I were to make one.

  32. my top 10 hopped-up beers#1- pliny the elder#2- bling pig#3 – bell’s 2 hearted#4 – pizza port hop 15#5 – founders double trouble#6 – bell’s hopslam#7 – founders fresh hop harvest ale#8 – s. nevada s.h. harvest ale#9 – southern tier gemini#10 – s. nevada torpedo

  33. Oh man, that’s tough. Here’s my best try:1. Pliny the Younger2. Pliny the Elder3. Pisgah Vortex 1 DIPA4. Minneapolis Town Hall Batch 1000 (just had tonight)5. Surly Furious (out of cans, better than on-tap)6. Flossmoor Station Vishnu’s Vice/The Curse/Ore-gone IPAs7. Bell’s Big Head San Diego Style Ale (when it was fresh)8. Surly 16 Grit DIPA9. High Tide Fresh Hop IPA from Port10. Masala Mama IPA from Minneapolis Town HallSooooooooo many more that are contenders though.

  34. I’ve had thousands of beers all over the world. Make sure to try Warsteiner. My German friends vote it the best bottled pilsner available.

  35. When I was in Munich last year, saw Warsteiner everywhere……decent Pils…..Konig is good too.Funny, when I’m in the mood for a pilsner, I always gravitate towards Prima Pils from Victory…..hmmm….

  36. Good call on Scrimshaw, Katie….another solid domestic pils that doesn’t get enough recognition…..gotta love North Coast (barrel-aged Old Raspy…..mmmmmmm)…..

  37. I have to say, I seem to go a bit more towards the Augustiner/EKU pils when looking at German lagers, or Efes Pils when on a budget. Soft floral notes, great balance… Flywheel from Metropolitan has impressed me with its balance, fantastic floral and grassy nose and soft maltiness. Love to see all the Flossmoor posts here too!

  38. Thanks for asking for some lager recommendations, Kyle. I do have some recommendations for good lagers.For a good, old-fashioned German lager, I’d recommend Weihenstephaner Original.For an excellent spring-time Dopplebock, I’d give Spaten Optimator the nod; I know many (including myself) who love Celebrator, but Optimator is a little less coffee-ish to me.Perhaps my favorite style, the Märzen, there is really only one: Paulaner Oktoberfest. The aroma of those caramel malts would be enough beer experience for most people, I think.Try Eliot Ness for a nicer version of the Sam Adams Boston Lager; anything from Great Lakes is really top notch.As my ale-lover friends are often tempted by variations on a style, so too should you think about Schlenkerla Rauchbier Urbock; eat a piece of bacon first to get you used to the smokiness of it.For a good dark lager, try the Munich Dark from Captial Brewery in Wisconsin. And, perhaps, to round it out, the Brooklyn Lager.Prosit!

  39. I liked the diversity of your list, nice that you included an Alt! I could not dispute any you voted for, but not to include anything from De Dolle, shame… class brewers of the decade.

  40. Kyle & everyone else that posted a Top 10: all of your lists are fantastic! I can’t argue with any of your selections, but I did notice that everyone seemed to overlook the finest Belgian Ale ever produced, Chimay. It is available in 3 styles, Red, White & Blue. The White is like a better Blue Moon, the Red is full bodied without any bitterness, and the Blue is just strong, yet creamy. If you haven’t tried them, your pallette is truely missing out.

  41. My current favorites, mainly IPA’s and Stouts, not the exact order, but pretty close. As most of you know, the list is always changing.1. Three Floyd’s Dreadnaught2. Bell’s Hopslam3. Bell’s Expedition Stout4. Stone India Pale Ale5. Dogfish Head Palo Santo Marron6. Flossmoor Station Vishnu’s Vice7. Great Divide Yeti Imperial Stout8. Surly Furious 9. Three Floyd’s Alpha Klaus10. Boris the Crusher Imperial Stout

  42. George, I hear ya. Also can’t believe I also didn’t have Bell’s Two Hearted Ale, Town Hall Masala Mama and Great Divide Hercules Double IPA on my list, either. Probably could easily add another half dozen…..

  43. barrel aged Rasputin in delicious, got a couple of bottles for christmas. I can’t believe I forgot about the Einbecker Pils! And I second the Flywheel….

  44. Stone would be nice to have, but when a brewery is not available in a certain market, it is up to them. there could a one a several reasons why they choose not to come into a market.

  45. a lot of breweries dont want to “deal” with the chicago market.. i.e. boulevard is 1 example. it is available in southern illinios, but when talking directly with the brewery & i quote ” we have zero interest in coming to chicago”. they wont “grease pockets” just to get in this market. there are other reasons, like when bell’s pulled out years ago because larry didnt like the way union dist. was handling his beer, hense when they were bought out, he came back in. production levels also are a key factor.

  46. I heard some rumors that Stone is in talks with several Chicagoland distributors and could possibly hit the Binny’s shelves before the end of the year. I will say a prayer to the beer gods in hopes that this is true.

  47. it is available in wisc. & indiana.. but there must be to much red-tape involved in illinios for them to get in hear..

  48. boulevard was in the chicagoland market perhaps ten years ago. they did not do well here and pulled out. ya know what they say, “easy come, easy go”.

  49. we might see boulevard sooner or later. stone, I will believe that one when I see it. George, that’s not exactly why bells had pulled out of the market, but it doesn’t matter, it’s back, along with two hearted. it’s nice to see that back too. had some on draft at small bar this past weekend.

  50. Late reply to George: I’ve tried all those beers from my lists and more by trading for them on, check that site out if you don’t already!

  51. Just went to the Bruery this afternoon with your Dad, Anthony, and I just may get “in to” this beer thing. We had a blast!

  52. Top Tens are tough but I’ll give it a shot in no order…Three Floyds Dark LordThree Floyds DreadnaughtGreat Divide Hercules Bells Two HeartedFounders KBSGreen Flash Hop Head RedFounders Fresh Hop HarvestBells Expedition StoutSierra Nevada EstateStone Ruination IPA…Getting lots of good stuff I haven’t tried for x-mas from my Dad as I live in Indy and he lives in Chicago…looking forward to Port Hop 15Port Old ViscosityPort Santas Little HelperGreen Flash West Coast IPAAlso got a bomber of AleSmith’s YuleSmith Summer Holiday. Looking forward to trying Hopslam when it’s released as well.

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