Breweries in Mill Valley


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  • Marin Brewing Company
    Perfect for a casual night out with friends, Marin Brewing Company offers traditional American fare in a laid-back setting. Marin Brewing Company proves that gluten-free, low-fat, vegan food can be absolutely packed with flavor. Enjoy a drink with your dinner — Marin Brewing Company has a full bar to serve up a glass of wine, beer, or more. You won't need to get a sitter before heading to Marin Brewing Company — kids are more than welcome at this family-friendly establishment. At Marin Brewing Company, there's no need to confine your meal to a traditional dining room — outdoor seating is available when the weather is warm. Marin Brewing Company is a local restaurant that accommodates both large and small groups. Up for grabs (and free of charge) is Marin Brewing Company's wifi. Call ahead for reservations to ensure your table is waiting for you when you arrive. Not a popular place for dress-up dining, most Marin Brewing Company patrons come in casual attire. You can also grab your food to go. Diners at Marin Brewing Company will love the free parking nearby. For those who prefer to travel by bike, Marin Brewing Company is a great option due to its generous bike parking options. A typical meal at Marin Brewing Company will set you back less than $30.
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    1809 Larkspur Landing Cir
    Larkspur, CA US
  • Broken Drum Brewery and Wood Grill
    Broken Drum Brewery & Wood Grill's brew masters whip up froth-topped beers, served in-house or to-go in growlers and kegs, to provide a counterbalance to its hefty selection of Southwestern-inspired pub grub. Home brewers channel German brewing tradition to craft obsidian batches of malty bock beers as well as the Terrifico, which fills pint glasses with crisp mexican lager. The grill's platters include chicken mole, which arrives snuggled beneath a blanket of robust mole sauce and melted jack and cheddar cheeses, and grilled mahi-mahi tostadas topped with mango salsa, black beans, and coleslaw. Broken Drum's patio provides a location for sipping libations, and ample opportunities for tossing table scraps to fire hydrants.
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    1132 4th St
    San Rafael, CA US
  • BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse
    For a mouthwatering collection of American classics, BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse serves traditional, no-frills fare in the San Rafael district of San Rafael. Low-fat is one factor and amazing taste is another. Come see which wins out at BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse. You'll find a wonderful selection of drinks from BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse's full bar to top off your meal. Have a few picky young eaters in the family? Not a problem at BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse, where the food and ambience are perfect for family dining. At BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse, there's no need to confine your meal to a traditional dining room — outdoor seating is available when the weather is warm. You can also grab your grub to go. BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse prides itself in its delicious catering. BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse provides ample space for bikers to store their bikes. Dining at BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse will set you back about $30 per person on average. The menu at BJ's Restaurant and Brewhouse includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner — stop by for your favorite meal.
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    5800 Northgate Drive
    San Rafael, CA US
  • Anchor Brewing Co.
    The Three Faces of Anchor Brewing Company San Francisco Legacy Since 1896 Since the brewery poured its first pint back in 1896, the business has changed hands, shut down, reopened, relocated, and retooled countless times. The first brewers, Ernst F. Baruth and his son-in-law Otto Schinkel, Jr., ran the original location for about a decade. Then it all fell apart—Baruth died unexpectedly, a fire destroyed the brewery, and Schinkel was killed by a streetcar. The bad luck didn’t stop there; the next generation had to weather Prohibition, effectively ending Anchor's operations for 13 years. The brewery then operated from 1933 until 1959, when it shut down yet again due to the rising popularity of mass-produced national beers, which were systematically pushing out local brewers. The lean times and sudden upheavals finally began to level out in 1965, when Stanford graduate and Anchor aficionado Fritz Maytag rescued the operation from the clutches of bankruptcy. From then until his retirement in 2010, Maytag carried the business onward and upward, expanding its selection, hiring a larger staff, and even opening an in-house distillery. Today, Anchor operates out of same Mariposa Street location it opened in 1979. Refined Brewing Methods Anchor's iconic copper brewhouse hybridizes hundreds of years of traditions and wisdom. The machinery itself is handmade and decades old, but the quality-control systems are anything but dated. Brewers use state-of-the-art methods, including open fermentation, to ensure the beers are as pure and fresh as possible. Still, they manage to marry both the antique and the modern by using an ancient process called dry hopping. A process akin to steeping tea, dry hopping is the art of adding bagged hops to maturing ales—a practice that’s existed for centuries but has just recently come back into vogue. Pioneering Beers In 1973, when Anchor only brewed one type of beer, visionary owner Fritz Maytag was seeing the future. Mark Carpenter, Anchor's brewmaster for more than 40 years, recited Maytag's prophetic vision to SF Station: "Down the road there are going to be hundreds of little beers around the country and I don’t just want to be known for Anchor Steam—I want to be known for Anchor Steam, and porter and ale [and so on]." And indeed, since then they've led the microbrewery revolution. "So many of our beers that were the first of their varieties in the U.S. have gone on to be huge,” continues Carpenter, “Liberty Ale is probably the most copied beer in the world—cascade hops are used everywhere now, and we were the first. Old Foghorn barley wine was the first barley wine in the U.S., and we created the first wheat beer."
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    1705 Mariposa St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • ThirstyBear Brewing Co.
    ThirstyBear Brewing Co.: A User’s Guide Organic Craft Beers | Seasonal Spanish Tapas | Local and Sustainable Ingredients | Live Flamenco Dancing Sample Menu Paella: valenciana with saffron, tomato sofrito, chicken, chorizo, clams, mussels, and rockfish—Michael Bauer of the San Francisco Chronicle said, “[It] is the best I've had.” Tapas: steelhead tartare with Loch Etive steelhead, shallot, and housemade rosemary crackers Tapas: empanadas with adobo chicken, spinach, lime crème fraîche What’s on Tap Grizzly Bear Red Ale, with hops from Hops-Meister Farms Kozlov Stout, a deep black ale that smacks of espresso coffee and bittersweet chocolate Panda Bear Ale, a light drinker dry hopped with whole vanilla beans and TCHO cocoa nibs Ingredient Origins: Meats and produce hail from farms and producers around California, unless imported from Spain. Expect produce from Knoll Organic Farms and seafood from CleanFish. What’s Behind the Name: Owner Ron Silberstein found an article in the Chronicle titled “Thirsty Bear Bites Man for Cold Beer.” It was the story about an escaped circus bear who wandered into a bar, bit Victor Kozlov’s hand to get his beer, and then fell asleep in a park outside the bar, probably with a fake mustache drawn on by his friends. Where to Sit: Grab a brushed-steel chair near a red-felt pool table in one of the industrial-style rooms surrounding the brewery’s glass-encased tanks. When to Go: Sunday—if you like flamenco. Local artists such as Roberto Zamora and Clara Rodriguez give lively performances each week. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Pick up a book on David Lynch or Henri Matisse at 871 Fine Arts (20 Hawthorne Street) After: See a postmodern performance at the absolute cutting edge of theatre at Yerba Buena Center For the Arts (700 Howard Street).
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    661 Howard St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Social Kitchen and Brewery
    Social Kitchen and Brewery: A User’s Guide Housemade Microbrews | Beer as Seasoning | Southern Meets Asian | Cocktails and Beertails Sample Menu To share: brussels-sprout chips Small plate: mac & cheese with truffle oil Entree: Social burger with blue cheese, applewood-smoked bacon, and a side of tempura-battered sweet-potato fries To drink: Rapscallion golden belgian beer When to Go Happy hour (4 p.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays) means discounted craft beers, well drinks, and bar bites. Nurse a hangover with weekend brunch, during which you can savor pork-belly fried rice or brioche french toast. Just bring some aspirin—the live music tends to get a little loud. Vocab Lesson Belgian red ale: Different from an irish red ale, the belgian version has a distinctly sour taste produced by fermentation with lactobacilli and long aging periods in oak barrels, which also give it a wine-like character. Sisig: Filipino for “sour snack,” the most common form of this dish consists of pork marinated in vinegar or citrus, and then flavored with savory seasonings. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Marvel at the thousands of novelty pins in every imaginable shape and slogan at Oriental Art Gallery (1340 9th Avenue). After: Head to Urban Bazaar (1371 9th Avenue) for an evening class in crafts such as crochet and printmaking, or bring a growler to the monthly Stitch ‘n’ Bitch gathering. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Longtime Social chef Christopher Wong created the menu at Blueprint Tap Room (680 8th Street)—the concept’s similar, although the beers aren’t made in-house.
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    1326 9th Ave
    San Francisco, CA US

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