table service or order at the bar
Brewed with only the finest barley, hops, and yeast. Sourced locally whenever possible.
Hoppenheimer IPA (7.1%) $6
New Mexico loves their big, hoppy IPAs, and our flagship is a particularly tasty one. Plus...c’mon, you can’t brew in Robert Oppenheimer’s actual backyard and NOT make the obvious pun. A sturdy malt backbone with a new-world hop load that ticks all the boxes: citrusy, tropical fruity, melon, pine resin, dank weed, with a heavy dose of Sabro for weird woodsy, vanilla, coconut vibes.
Our Caldera Kölsch-style ale uses authentic ingredients and techniques from the German city of its origin Cologne (or Cöln/Köln), a word which dates back to the Roman colonial era. The official Kölsch Konvention describes it as “light, highly attenuated, hop-accentuated, clear, top-fermented Vollbier.” The essential New World Guide to Beer adds “a definite, but only slight, fruity-winy bouquet...also a gentle hop dryness in the finish, flowery but less effusive than a Pilsener.” But simply put: this is just plain, delicately balanced beer-flavored-beer and you'll love it.
Sandia Cider can (5.6%) $5
Hard Cider, ABQ, NM
NM Wine $8/glass
Gruet Pinot Noir
Sheehan Malvasia Bianca
Vara Vino Blanco Espanol
Canyon Rim Rye (5.0%) $6
Could a beer be crafted to match the awesome rugged beauty of this place? We leave it up to you to decide. Behold our American Pale Ale with rye and citrusy, piney, floral hops. Brewed with the best local, German, and English ingredients.
Caldera Kölsch (4.8%) $5
Blue Sky Soda
Polar Seltzer Water
Talus S.M.A.S.H. Lager (5.3%) $5
Next in our Single Malt And Single Hop (S.M.A.S.H.) series: featuring only Briess 2-Row Brewers Malt and Talus hops (formerly experimental hop HBC 692 c.v.) This new and highly sought-after hop variety descends from SABRO which contains some wild New Mexico parentage, but was born and raised in Willamette Valley, Oregon, just like our brewer Justin Sapp. Nice, neutral, pale lager grainbill, showcasing big hoppy aromas of grapefruit rinds, rosehips, herbal and earthy, with hints of coconut.
2nd Street Agua Fria Pilsner
Crisp, clean maltiness bittered with German Magnum and kettle additions of Hallertau, Tettnanger, Cz Saaz, and Huell Melon, the new experimental progeny of Cascade, developed in Germany. Dry-hopped with Huell Melon, Tettnanger, and Saaz for a floral, refreshing finish.
Campfire S'mores Milk Stout
This creamy milk stout is a unique style using a combination of lactose, cocoa nibs, vanilla, smoked malt, and roasted marshmallows.
HillHopper Ale (5.2%) $6
A delicious dry-hopped amber ale brewed to celebrate Los Alamos Hilltopper Homecoming Week. Hill-HOP-per, get it? So punny. For our young-at heart lifetime learners, no minors allowed! Local pale and wheat malts plus specialty grains from England and Germany, hopped with Zeus, Whitbread Golding Variety, Citra.
Tripel Threat (9.3%) $10/bottle
Like Trappist Monks of old, we wanted to bring you a full bodied beer to celebrate turning the corner on what has been a difficult year for all of us here at Bathtub Row. Brewed with only the finest Belgian yeast, Pilsen malt, and Magnum and Saaz hops, this is a true triple threat - delightfully, dangerously drinkable.
1867 India Porter (5.6%) $6
We’ve all heard the romantic (or rather racist/classist/colonial) tale of over-hopped beer sailed halfway round the globe to quench the thirst of the British in India: the birth of IPA. But Pale Ale wasn’t the only beer sent to India: In fact, it wasn’t even a majority of the beer sent. That honour belongs to beer that’s been lost to history: India Porter. What?! That’s right. We Americans didn’t invent “Black IPA” or whatever you wanna call hoppy dark beer.
We at Bathtub Row collaborated with legendary British beer historian Ron Pattinson on this brew, who provided us with an actual 1867 brewsheet. He has this to say, “Why have we only ever heard of India Pale Ale and not India Porter? It’s all to do with who drank the beers. IPA was the tipple for officers, officials and bureaucrats. Porter was the drink of the ordinary soldiers. Like so much of British history, it’s all about class: It was the middle and upper classes who wrote about their experiences in India, so as far as anyone knew (or cared), IPA was the beer consumed. No-one really cared about the tales of the working-class enlisted men…” Well, we care. And we think you’ll enjoy what everyday 19th Century people drank, every bit as much as fancy-pants IPA.