Carling - Cider - 4.0% ABV, 50l Keg (88 Pints)

Carling - Cider - 4.0% ABV, 50l Keg (88 Pints)

Regular price €205.00
/

Regular price €205.00
/

Carling - Cider - 4.0% ABV, 50l Keg (88 Pints)



3 Day Lead Time
We don't keep routine stock of this product at our depot.
It will be available for Store Pickup or Delivery 3 working days from time of order. Please note - deliveries take place on a Thursday each week.

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Date on Keg*
TBC

Price
Price above is for keg only - VAT included

Coupler 
G Type

Suitable Gas Mixes
50/50
Co2
75/25

Keg
Steel 62.45 kg full

Diameter 
Diameter Ø 394mm Height 532mm



Brewer's Notes

Carling brewery was founded in Ontario, Canada in 1818. In 1952 Carling lager was first sold in the United Kingdom; in the early 1980s it became the UK's most popular beer brand (by volume sold). The company changed hands numerous times; it was acquired by Canadian Breweries Limited, which was eventually renamed Carling O'Keefe, which merged with Molson, which then merged with Coors to formMolson Coors Brewing Company.

The history of Carling dates back to 1818, when Thomas Carling, a farmer from the English county of Yorkshire, and his family settled in eastern Canada, at what is now the city of London, Ontario. He brewed an ale which became popular, and eventually took up brewing full-time. The first Carling brewery had two kettles, a horse to turn the grinding mill and six men to work on the mash tubs, and Carling sold his beer on the streets of London, Ontario from a wheelbarrow.

In the 1950s Carling was first sold in the UK; it became the UK's most popular beer brand (by volume sold) in the early 1980s

UK sales in 1999 were one billion pints, in 2007 2.3 billion pints (over six billion worldwide), in 2009 4.1 billion pints (11.6 billion pints worldwide), in 2010 17.6 billion pints worldwide, in 2011 24.9 billion pints worldwide.

The largest pub chain in the UK, J D Wetherspoon, stopped selling Carling in September 2009, entering into a seven-year exclusive deal with the Danish brewery Carlsberg. From Q1 2011 Amstel, Carling, Heineken and Staropramen were again sold by Wetherspoons, at higher prices than Carlsberg.