Our Mead and Other Drinks


Viking Mead: A traditional Norse style mead with full body and flavor, made with a dark amber honey such as sunflower or mustard honey. Preferred by Vikings and men.
Knightly Mead: A drier, lighter English style mead made with wildflower honey. Preferred by ladies.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is mead?

Mead is an alcohol beverage fermented from honey.

Is mead gluten free?

Yes.

Is mead a wine?

Absolutely not. There are no grapes present in mead. Only honey.

What's the sludge at the bottom of my bottle?

That is the best part of the mead: the pollen. We do not filter our final product, so sediment is part of the settling of the bottle. This provides the natural aging of the mead and boldness to the flavor.

Why does this mead smell funny?

Mead is not a wine, therefore not for sniffing. The different honeys use for the fermentations give off different scents. The years alternate between available honeys of sunflower or mustard for the darker mead. Each has its own scent after fermentation.

Does mead go bad?

Mead does not go bad like wine does. It doesn't oxidize. It can, however turn vinegar if bacteria is introduced.

My bottle of mead has gone effervescent. Does that mean it has gone bad?

The mead is not bad. This is a natural part of the aging process since we do not filter the pollen from the mead. The normal amount of time before this happens is usually a year and on. If it has become carbonated before a this, it is still not bad, but should be refrigerated and consumed soon.

How long does mead last?

Depending on the environment, mead will keep indefinitely. If kept in a cool and dark place, it will age much like wines do, and only get richer as time passes.