Ayinger is affectionately known as Munichâ€™s â€œcountry brewery,â€ and itâ€™s easy to see why. When you take the train out from Munich, the cityscape gives way to the industrial margins of the city, and then suddenly youâ€™re on a broad green plain with gently rolling hills to the north and the snowy crenellations of the Alps to the south. A mere half an hour from the city, Aying hits the spot for slowing down to relax in the countryside with a beer or three.
The brewery rises up on the outskirts of this idyllic village where wooden chalets with an Alpine flair cluster around an onion-domed church as white as the driven snow. Aying and its brewery present a study in contrasts. You can tuck into hearty Bavarian fare like Tellerfleisch (boiled brisket with stewed vegetables and horseradish) or KÃ¤sespÃ¤tzle (highly recommended!) in the rustic surroundings of the Ayinger BrÃ¤ustÃ¼berl in the center of the village. But the delicious beers accompanying the traditional food come from a state-of-the-art production facility that seems light years from the carved wooden balconies and flower boxes that dot the town.
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