Bull Spit Brewing – Lancaster’s Newest Brewery
We took a quick tour of Bull Spit brewing operations in Lancaster, and ended up loving it. Read on to learn more about its distillery, taproom, and distribution. We also got to try some of the company’s award-winning IPA. But don’t just take our word for it; we also talked to one of its staff members. We learned a lot, and we are eager to hear from you.
Bull Spit’s brewing operations in Lancaster
The brewing operations of Bull Spit are a new addition to Lancaster. The brewery is located at Kalon Farm and is aimed at families, focusing on sessionable beers with a low alcohol content. The brewery opened late last summer after years of serving homemade wine. The brewery has an open-air patio and an eight-foot-long bar. The taproom is open to the public, but alcohol must be kept within sight of the taps.
Last year, the brewery closed its taproom. Lancaster officials did not renew the brewery’s pouring license or food permit, despite the fact that they had a liquor license. However, Bull Spit is still allowed to brew beer in Lancaster, and Kopley plans to brew a thousand barrels of beer this year. Kopley is holding off selling his 50-acre land until he can find a new location for his Kalon Farms store.
If you’re a beer lover, you’ve probably noticed that Lancaster, PA’s Bull Spit Brewing has closed its taproom. The brewery’s current location at Kalon Farm isn’t quite enough, but it’s close to that, so the company is planning to open a taproom in Winchendon this weekend. Until then, the company is brewing beer in Lancaster, and will soon open a distillery and 15-barrel brewery on the same site.
Although you’re not allowed to drink it right on site, you can still enjoy a variety of dishes at Bull Spit’s taproom. You can order from a QR code, but you cannot order through the app. You can also purchase flights of beer, but you’ll have to pay for them at the bar. If you’d like to buy beer, you’ll need to bring cash or an ATM card.
The future of Lancaster, Maine, is uncertain, but there’s one sure thing: Bull Spit is moving its distillery to Winchendon. The Lancaster officials have fought the brewery over zoning and building codes, as well as a conflict of interest issue. The brewery is expected to open next summer. It will be a step toward making the city more economically competitive, but locals are still wondering how it will be able to accommodate its expansion.
The brewery closed its taproom last year after officials refused to renew its food permit and pouring license. While Lancaster’s permitting process isn’t perfect, the brewery is brewing, and they plan to produce around 1,000 barrels of whiskey this year. Kopley is considering selling the land, and hopes to find another location for the brewery. But he’s not ready to let go of his brewery yet.
The Bull Spit Brewing Company has remained focused on self-distribution for most of 2020. In the coming year, it will move toward a multi-level distribution strategy. Ultimately, this will allow Bull Spit to focus on marketing and sales, while also increasing its production. But there are still some concerns surrounding its distribution model. Read on to learn more. We take a closer look at the business model.
The brewery, which opened in 2010, operated an iron foundry until 1947. The property has since been occupied by a number of businesses. More than ten years ago, a trucking company used the site. It was purchased by the town of Winchendon in 2018 through tax title foreclosure. The preliminary site assessment revealed environmental concerns in soil and structures. However, despite these issues, Bull Spit has expressed an interest in revitalizing the location and hiring Fontaine.
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