Visited spring 2011, with my parents. Nice cosy beergarden, friendly staff and the beers were OK. We had 3 of their regular beers, dont know if they do other seasonals one han their chrismas beer. A bit from the citycenter, but easy to park nearby.
Ate here for dinner once and tried the Schwarzbier. Very plain, simple seating area inside, with a garden in the back. Entirely 20-something year old male staff both times I’ve visited (first time to buy bottles, second to eat)...they were very patient/polite and readily spoke English even though I attempted basic requests in German. Beer quality is not very good, nor was the food I had...edible but little more (mostly the usual Bavarian options plus spaghetti). And with neither of those being a draw, I cannot see myself ever returning.
Visited at 8.30 pm on the last Saturday of November ’11.
The place was packed and we sat with a local who spoke good English and welcomed us to join him.
The bar is a single room and probably holds no more than 60/70 people at a dozen or so tables.
No bar as such, more a serving counter in the corner.
There were only two serving staff tending to a full house with food also being served and the service was pretty attentive .
Beer wise we went through the range, all good - no world beaters the highlight being the Bock.
These were a helles, a bock, a schwarz and also a gluhbier which was cherry flavoured, served in a kriek glass and from memory only 3 and a bit %.
Food was excellent. We took a punt from the German only menu and struck lucky with slices of beef in a rich sauce, dumplings and red cabbage - excellent !
Well worth the 3 stops from the HBf on the U2 line (then a short 3 min walk).
A wonderful discovering! Not easy to find, but when there you will forget everything. Nice biergarten, good selection. Their beers are ok (the rot is one of the best I had in my entire German trip), the food is simply amazing: tasteful and large portions. Besides their beer they offer a Berliner weisse, Jever pils, a Kriek and a Geuze, which is not very common in Bavaria, isn’t it?