BOX BREW KITS: CRAFT YOUR OWN BEER - IN STYLE.

Introducing Box Brew Kits, a handmade small batch home-brew kit. Unlike most bulky kits currently available, a Box Brew Kit fits in your apartment and gives you everything you need to tackle the brewing process in classic style, even if you've never brewed before. Each of our home-brewing kits celebrates the rustic roots of home-brewing, and no two are exactly alike. Each kit includes complete written instructions and diagrams, a brewers' log, and more than 25 tasty recipes to try. We have multiple sizes available, capable of brewing one to three gallons of beer in about three weeks. Enjoy! 

 

Box Brew Kits: craft your own beer - in style.

Brewing Kits & Accessories

"Double Barrel" 2-gallon home-brewing kit with 8 cobalt blue bottles

$279.00

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"Microbrewer" one gallon home-brewing kit

$159.00

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"Tall Boy" 3 gallon home-brewing kit

$229.00

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"The Long One" one gallon home-brewing kit with 8 cobalt blue bottles

$209.00

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"The QuarterMaster" 1-gallon homebrewing kit with bottles

$189.00

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Box Brew Kit caddy with 8 cobalt blue flip-top bottles

$89.00

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Handcrafted Hardwood Bottle Opener

$18.00

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Recipe Packs

Brew Kit Components

Our Latest Ramblings

Boston Brewer Panel: On Homebrew Tips and Lessons Learned the Hard Way

Over the course of February, we got the chance to interview brewers from six of our favorite Boston-area craft breweries. Each of them weighed in on more than a dozen questions for our first ever brewer panel. 

In this post--the third in a five-part series--you’ll hear from brewers at Jack's Abby Brewing, Clown Shoes, Pretty Things Beer & Ale Project, Nightshift Brewing, Idle Hands Craft Ales, Enlightenment Ales, and Aeronaut Brewing Co. on their top homebrewing tips, lessons brewers tend to learn the hard way, and what keeps them awake at night. 
In case you missed the previous posts in this series, you can find them here: To get notified when the next post is published, sign up here.

What's the one tip you give most brewers to brew better beer?

Bryan Doran
Test Batch Brewer at Clown Shoes Beer
Ipswich, MA
@clownshoesbeer

Sanitation and cleanliness is key to success. The best recipe and the best ingredients in the world won’t matter if you have an infected batch or an off-flavor from something being dirty.

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Boston Brewer Panel: On the Rise of Women and Beards in Craft Beer

In this post--the second in a five-part series--you’ll hear from brewers at Jack's Abby Brewing, Clown Shoes, Pretty Things Beer & Ale Project, Nightshift Brewing, Idle Hands Craft Ales, Enlightenment Ales, and Aeronaut Brewing Co. on women's rising interest in craft beer and homebrewing and why beards are so prevalent in the industry.

In case you missed the first post on changing consumer tastes and preferences and the creative process, you can read it here.

To get notified when the next post is published, sign up here.

How have you seen the role of women in craft beer and homebrewing evolve in recent years? And what do you think the future will be like for them?

Jack Hendler
Brewer at Jack's Abby Brewing
Framingham, MA 
@JacksAbby

Even in the few years that Jack's Abby has been open, we've seen a staggering change in the mix of applicants that apply for jobs at the brewery. It's reassuring how many women are interested in positions at our brewery.

 

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Boston Brewer Panel: On Evolving Tastes and the Creative Process

In this post--the first in a five-part series--you’ll hear from brewers at Jack's Abby Brewing, Clown Shoes, Pretty Things Beer & Ale Project, Nightshift Brewing, Idle Hands Craft Ales/Enlightenment Ales, and Aeronaut Brewing Co. on evolving beer tastes and the creative process for coming up with a new beer.

To get notified when the next post is published, sign up here.

How are your customers’ tastes evolving? And where do you feel the craft beer movement is headed next? 

Jack Hendler, Brewer at Jack's Abby Brewing, Framingham, MA (@JacksAbby)

That's the million dollar question. I've believed for years that as craft continues to attract mainstream beer drinkers, craft would need more "gateway" or mainstream beers. So far I've been wrong as very hoppy beers continue to grow at a staggering clip. It's hard to tell if extreme hoppy beers are a fad or will continue their upward trend.

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