Non Alcoholic Beer

Buy Non Alcoholic Beer Online

If you love to relax at the end of the day with a cold, refreshing beer — but you wish you didn’t have to worry about the negative health effects of alcohol — why not try non-alcoholic beer from online delivery service Beverage Universe? You’ll love how the non-alcoholic beers we sell deliver the same rich, delicious taste but without the extra calories and problems associated with alcohol-filled drinks.

Beverage Universe Has the Brands and Flavors You Want

From juice and water to non-alcoholic beer and more, you can find everything you need with ease at Beverage Universe. Our beverage delivery service prides itself on carrying a huge selection of popular and hard-to-find drinks that we’ll bring right to your door. Whether you’re stocking up the office supply closet, or you simply don’t want to worry about running out of your favorite drinks, Beverage Universe is here to help.

Order from Beverage Universe and see why we should be your preferred source for non-alcoholic beer today!




Product Image Item Name- Price
Beck's Non-Alcoholic Beer

Beck's Non-Alcoholic Beer

When you want the same robust flavor that Becks is known for but without the alcohol, buy Becks Non-Alcoholic Beer in bulk from Beverage Universe....
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$56.99

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BitBurger Zero Non-Alcoholic Beer

BitBurger Zero Non-Alcoholic Beer

The non-alcoholic malt beverage made by Bitburger, an excellent, straightforward pilsner from Bitburg, Germany, but with virtually all of the alcohol...
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$79.99

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Buckler Non-Alcoholic Beer

Buckler Non-Alcoholic Beer

Buckler Non-Alcoholic Brew is a Low Alcohol Beer style beer brewed by Heineken Nederland B.V. in Zoeterwoude, Netherlands. The beer is medium-bodied...
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$52.99

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Clausthaler Dry Hopped Non-Alcoholic Beer (Amber)

Clausthaler Dry Hopped Non-Alcoholic Beer (Amber)

A non-alcoholic malt beverage made the way malt beverages have been made in Germany for centuries. Genuine, pure and natural. Clausthaler is brewed...
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$64.99

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Clausthaler Premium Non-Alcoholic Beer

Clausthaler Premium Non-Alcoholic Beer

Clausthaler, pure and clean with German taste. A well-balanced nonalcoholic lager. Brewed with the finest barley malt. Clausthaler Premium...
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$64.99

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Coors Non-Alcoholic Beer

Coors Non-Alcoholic Beer

Coors Non-Alcoholic is a Low Alcohol Beer style beer brewed by Coors Brewing Company in Golden, CO.
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$57.99

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Einbecker Non-Alcoholic Beer

Einbecker Non-Alcoholic Beer

A real Einbecker Brauherren, brewed in the Pilsener style, whereby the alcohol is carefully extracted after maturing. Einbecker Non-Alcoholic Beer.
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$79.99

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Erdinger Non-Alcoholic Beer

Erdinger Non-Alcoholic Beer

Erdinger Weissbier Alkoholfrei (Non-Alcoholic) is a Low Alcohol Beer style beer brewed by Erdinger Weissbru in Erding, Germany.
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$79.99

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Kaliber Non-Alcoholic Beer

Kaliber Non-Alcoholic Beer

Kaliber is a low alcohol Pale Lager. Guinness goes to the trouble of brewing the beer first through the complete brewing process and then removing...
    Pack : 24
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$55.99

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Non-Alcoholic Beer" Assorted 12 pack case

Non-Alcoholic Beer" Assorted 12 pack case

Unsure which brands or styles you'll like? Order a mixed case and take the time to find your favorite. Includes 12 pre-selected beers, Beck's,...
    Pack : 12
    Size : 12
    Attributes :

$41.99

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The Lowdown on Non-Alcoholic Beer

In the past, zero or low-alcohol beer has definitely gotten a beat down from casual drinkers and beer aficionados alike - whether for its purported lack of flavor and variety, or simply because it's "different" from traditional beers. In recent times, though, there's been an uptick in popularity. Craft brewers everywhere are trying their hand at making something good for sipping on all day long, and consumers have realized they like beer for reasons beyond getting a solid buzz every time they crack open a can.

However, there are times and situations when people don't want to or can't drink alcohol, yet still want to have that shared experience of kicking back after a long day at work or catching up with a group of old friends at the local dive bar.

Non-alcoholic beer gets a bit of a bad rep, generally because they lack what most of us think of as the one essential quality of beer: alcohol. But for those who aren't drinking for whatever reason - be it recovery, pregnancy or simply having to drive home after a long night on the town - a cold, non-alcoholic beer might just be the thing they need.

We all know the myriad risks of guzzling down a few cold ones, especially some of the stronger brews like on-trend IPAs or a hefty stout. From driving to health issues, the list goes on. There's something special about cracking open an ice cold beer, whether that's to signify the end of the day or to complement a hot pizza pie and a good movie. A lot of the pleasure derived from drinking beer exists independent of alcohol content - and there are times where a soda or an iced tea simply will not do.

Should non-drinkers or those temporarily out of the alcohol game go without beer? We think not. With beer in general growing in popularity globally from the craft brews or the IPA craze, beer has long been beloved and consumed in doses large and small. Just as beer becomes an increasingly celebrated art form, boasting connoisseurs of all stripes, non-alcoholic beer is starting to shed its reputation as this lame, terrible-tasting water in beer's clothing.

Non-alcoholic, or NA, beer is slowly earning some of its respect back, and even craft brewers are starting to hop on board. For that reason, we think you should give the amber-y drink another chance to prove itself. You might just be pleasantly surprised!

Here's a little background on this underrated adult(ish) beverage.

Beer Throughout the Ages: A Non-Alcoholic Tradition

Maybe we've collectively branded non-alcoholic beer the wrong way.

In any case, non-alcoholic and low-alcohol beers have been consumed for centuries. So-called "small beers" can be traced back to the Middle Ages, when drinking the local tap water was more than just unpleasant — it was a hazard to one's health. As a result, people relied on fermented beverages to kill off all the lingering bacteria in the water supply.

Due to the fact that most of us simply can't float through life mildly buzzed, (well, some people did) small beers (those with an alcohol content lower than 2.5%) were used as an easy-drinking alternative to the stronger ales, meads and beers of yesteryear. Additionally, children and servants were given small beer to drink at celebrations and other village functions.

Then, in 1919, the United States passed the infamous prohibition law. Beers with an alcohol content greater than 0.5 percent suddenly became illegal. In order to stay in business, the biggest American brewers - Miller, Schlitz, Pabst, Anheuser-Busch and others - began brewing low-alcohol malted beverages as an alternative. Though these beverages were designed to replace beer, they could not be marketed as such.

As a result, these very low-alcohol beers came to be known as "near beers" to American consumers. It is debatable whether the US beer industry ever completely recovered from the effects of prohibition, as many beers from big domestic brewers don't possess the same full-bodied flavor and nuance as their counterparts in Europe and the UK. Perhaps our collective palettes adjusted, and as a result have a national affinity for lighter beers.

Though this anecdotally seems to be the case, the popularity of light beers persists in our culture, which makes it all the more surprising that non-alcoholic beer has lagged in popularity over the past several decades.

Brand Round Up: Which NA Brews Are Right for You?

If you're not down for blind experimentation, we've put together a quick guide to some of our favorite non-alcoholic beers, so you can get a sense of which ones will quench the strong urge to guzzle down a beer (or three) after a long day at the office or the next government-sanctioned barbeque holiday.

  • Beck's: Beck's non-alcoholic is perfect for when you're in the mood for a conventional Beck's, but want to skip the alcohol. Light bodied and a little fruity, this non-alcoholic beer is the quintessential cool brew on a hot day. With only 0.5% alcohol, Beck's non-alcoholic features the signature flavors of the original, without the unwanted effects of alcohol.
  • Bitburger Zero: Bitburger's non-alcoholic malt beverage makes a great, easy-to-drink pilsner. A clear, golden beer with notes of grass, honey and grain, this beer is the perfect summertime drink. With just about all the alcohol removed, you'll be able to sip these down all day in the backyard, the boat or anywhere you choose.
  • Buckler: Heineken's answer to non-alcoholic beer, Buckler Non-Alcoholic Brew is a medium-bodied, hoppy, non-alcoholic beer with a dry finish. Though slightly lighter than a regular beer, Buckler has a nice golden color and a comparable flavor to many mainstream lagers.
  • Clausthaler Premium Non-Alcoholic Beer: With an immediate molasses and malts, with a Pilsner-like profile, this light and frothy brew boasts notes of green tea, grass and grains. It's easy going down and great for those in need of a refreshing brew with a crisp mouthfeel.
  • Einbecker Non-Alcoholic Beer: Einbecker NA is a Pilsner-style near beer with a bit of a kick. With notes of lemonade and hints of bitter hops, this beer is a must-try for those looking for a new non-alcoholic obsession. Cool and refreshing, this light German beer is the perfect (alcohol-free) end to a long day.
  • Erdinger Non-Alcoholic Beer: Clocking in at 125 calories, Erdinger's brew is a bit more substantial than its alcohol-free competition. This premium, alcohol-free beer features the same aromatics as their conventional version, minus the alcohol. It's a Weiss beer, so you'll be getting a strong Hefeweizen taste, which helps it get around the perennial problem with NA beers: the lack of a strong hops flavor. Hefeweizens in general don't have a huge hops presence, which makes this non-alcoholic version all the more convincing.
  • Kaliber Non-Alcoholic Beer: Guinness' take on the non-alcoholic brew, Kaliber is a bit malty with notes of caramel and honey. There's somewhat of a cereal or toast taste to this drink — sort of a low-calorie, adult homage to your favorite breakfast foods. It's worth noting that Guinness doesn't try to recreate their signature stout in a non-alcoholic iteration, instead making something new without forcing the comparison. In any case, Kaliber is a tasty addition to any beer fan's fridge.
  • O'Douls: Sometimes you don't want to mess with a classic. You'll find O'Doul's just about anywhere, from the corner store to the supermarket, and it's got a very convincing beer taste that's enough to make you forget what you're missing. Kick back and enjoy!
  • O'Douls Amber: A full-bodied beer with a nice amber ale flavor, O'Doul's Amber is a nice alternative to the pale lager style of many other non-alcoholic beers, with pleasant notes of apple and hops. The brown beer bottle is also a nice touch, adding to the element of variety.

If you're looking for where to buy non-alcoholic beer, check out Beverage Universe. We've got all these brews and a whole lot more!

The whole misconception that non-alcoholic beer is weak, watery and just plain gross no longer holds up anymore. Sure, some of them lack that certain something (yes, besides alcohol) that conventional brews have. We're not here to argue that NA beers are better than regular beers, as that would be an uphill battle for sure.

However, if you're on antibiotics, trying to lose weight, or refraining from alcohol for any number of personal reasons, an ice cold NA may just do the trick to ward off any incoming beer cravings. If you're used to lighter beers, or genuinely like them, chances are you'll easily be able to find an alcohol-free beer that meets your needs.

How Do You Make Non-Alcoholic Beer?

Interestingly, non-alcoholic beers are made by the exact same process as their fully loaded counterparts. The beer goes through the usual motions, starting off as four simple ingredients: grains, hops, water and yeast. These cycle through a variety of steps before transforming into beer: malting, mashing, boiling and, finally, fermentation.

Depending on the style, the time required for fermentation varies from beer to beer. Lagers, for example, must be stored for several weeks at very cold temperatures, while ales only ferment for a couple weeks closer to room temperature. Only once the beer completes the entire brewing cycle, can the brewer can begin the process of removing the alcohol.

Basically, when you're making alcohol, you'll usually heat the liquid you're distilling in order to boil off the alcohol. The alcohol vaporizes, is collected, and is typically cooled back into the liquid. In most cases, you can toss the water, solids, syrups or whatever else you're using as a base. This concept changes a bit when you're making a non-alcoholic beverage, as you'll want to hang onto as much of the flavor as possible. Otherwise, you're left with a syrupy, dish water abomination. In the process of brewing non-alcoholic beers, it is crucial that the flavor base is left intact as much as possible, so it tastes as close to the real deal as possible.

Dealcoholizing beer is a relatively simple concept, but if the process is not done perfectly, it may end up spoiling the brew and throwing off the flavor. The alcohol can be filtered out of the original beer one of two ways. Here's a quick rundown on the process.

Vacuum Distillation: The most common way to get rid of alcohol is to heat the fermented beer. Alcohol has a lower boiling point than water, which allows the brewer to heat the brewed beer until it reaches the desired ABV. However, simple as this may sound, this process can alter the taste of the beer beyond recognition.

If you're not careful and heat the mixture too rapidly, you may get something that more closely resembles sinister swamp water. To avoid the dreaded taste distortion, brewers have a couple options. One is to heat the beer in a vacuum — a process which lowers the beer's boiling point and which has less of an impact on the flavor.

Reverse Osmosis: The other option is reverse osmosis, which is far more labor-intensive (and requires much more, as far as equipment goes), but has less of a negative effect on the flavor. The liquid passes through a membrane with very, very small pores, which filters out alcohol, water and some volatile acids.

After the liquids have been successfully filtered out, the alcohol is then separated from the water using traditional distillation methods. Then, the water and other solids are added back to the leftover syrupy base (mainly sugars and various flavor compounds). And there you have it: you've got a non-alcoholic (albeit, flat) beer.

Put the Bubbles Back: As a key component in the non-alcoholic beer equation, carbonation is king when replicating the true magic of beer. With both the vacuum distillation method and the reverse osmosis process, the alcohol is removed, and along with it, the carbonation. As we all know, part of what makes beer, well, feel like beer, is the bubbles. Once all is said and done, the brewer must re-carbonate the beer. This is generally done manually, by literally injecting carbon dioxide back into the beer.

Non-Alcoholic vs. Low-Alcohol Beer

Many beers in the non-alcoholic section of the supermarket shelf do still contain alcohol - not enough to do anything for most, but it's worth noting, as those with an alcohol allergy or sensitivity should be aware just in case. It's nearly impossible to become impaired from drinking most low-alcohol beers. For example, a beer that has an ABV (alcohol by volume) of 0.5% is basically considered alcohol-free, as you'd need to drink about nine of them to have consumed the same amount of alcohol as a middle-of-the-road beer.

Just like some specialty sodas or Kombucha (which also has trace amounts of alcohol), minors are allowed to purchase non-alcoholic beer.

Globally, low-alcohol beer is named in a much more straightforward way. In the UK for example, the term is used to describe anything with less than a 1.2% alcohol content. In this case, the odds of inebriation are slightly higher than the 0.5%-ers found in American grocery stores. However, someone looking for a buzz will need to be very determined in order to experience any kind of success.

In the UK, anything less than 0.5% ABV can be classified as non-alcoholic. Low-alcohol beers are primarily lagers, as this type of beer lends itself well to the dealcoholizing process, not changing much in flavor when heated. You can also find some low-alcohol ales here and there, but you may need to do a bit of investigating.

What Does Non-Alcoholic Beer Taste Like?

Well, it depends. Because non-alcoholic beer does go through the same brewing process before the alcohol is removed, there is quite a bit of variation. However, you don't see a large selection of non-alcoholic IPAs or stouts for a reason. Lagers and lighter ales tend to go through the dealcoholizing process more or less unscathed by the gentle heating or heavy-duty filtration. One thing to keep in mind is that you won't get the hoppy, biting flavor of a beer with a high alcohol content. If you already prefer milder wheat beers or our classic American light beers, you're in luck.

In general, you're not going to find the same rich and hoppy flavors you might find in of-the-moment craft beers or a really bold, high ABV porter. Yet, the world of non-alcoholic beers is surprisingly varied and full of nuances.

Due to the nature of making the booze-free stuff, the hoppier beers are less successful than the light domestic lagers or German wheat beers. If those are up your alley, try changing up your usual Game Day Coors Light habit in favor of a non-alcoholic.

Much like their alcoholic brethren, some non-alcoholic beers are sweet, with notes of honey, while others are grassy or taste like yeast. You'll have to experiment a bit before finding the right one, but tasting is part of the fun! Try a few and have a tasting at home. Plus, you'll have the pleasure of being able to test as many as you want and still be able to drive somewhere afterwards.

Non Alcoholic-Beer Delivery in Manhattan

Why order non-alcoholic beer, when you can easily find it in just about any supermarket? Well, first of all, and perhaps most obviously, you can't beat the convenience of delivery. We've seen this with meals, snacks, clothing and more - so, naturally, the same logic applies to the world of beverages.

Getting your favorite non-alcoholic beer at delivered right to your front step, well, there's just nothing better. Plus, as native New Yorkers ourselves, we understand the logistical challenges of purchasing anything large, and then having to schlep it around on the subway or by foot, or some combination of the two. You'll buy one thing at a time in an effort to do less heavy lifting, but sadly find yourself running out of beverages on the regular.

With Beverage Universe, you'll never come home to an empty fridge again.

Where to Buy Non-Alcoholic Beer Online

Thinking about buying a case of Beck's or Kaliber, or perhaps you'd like to try a six-pack of Clausthaler? Check out Beverage Universe's selection of non-alcoholic beers. Whether you're looking for something new to accompany your favorite fried foods, or just looking for a low-calorie drink alternative to plain water or Diet Coke, we'll get you taken care of. Beverage Universe has a great lineup of non-alcoholic beers as well as specialty sodas, coconut waters and more to keep your fridge well-stocked with all of your favorite drinks.

As the world's largest online beverage and beer distributor, we make it easy to get all your favorite beverages delivered straight to your front door.

First time placing an order with us? We offer free delivery to Manhattan homes and offices on orders over $25. Plus, if you upgrade and sign up for automatic delivery (we'll automatically restock your fridge at regular intervals), you'll get a $25 credit toward your second order, as well.


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