Herr, along with RiverWorks developers Doug Swift, an architect, and Pearl Street group founder and owner Earl Ketry – hoped to make beer flow by this past summer. The renovation challenges pushed back the date. RiverWorks will continue to sell other brews from around the world – including those from Labatt – but also will offer eight of its own beers on tap. ?Believe it or not, that’s the easy part,? he said. ?We always want to brew things that people are going to want to drink but we also understand that the recipes are going to change with what’s popular. ?We know we’re going to have a light beer. We know we’re going to have a hoppy beer. We know we’re going to have a dark beer. We know we’re going to have an amber ale. … Between our three locations, we’re going to have 30 different beers pouring. As a brewer, it’s pretty exciting because it means I get to make whatever the hell I want to make.? It was tough to cut through the walls but also quite a task to squeeze beer-making equipment into a series of slender, 10-story cylinders designed and built for a different use. They will include Train Wreck – a German-style amber ale available in the other two brewery restaurants – but otherwise,Autoclavable Bioreactors, as is the case at Pearl Street and Pan-Am, unique stylings. The riverside restaurant will offer five of its own year-round standards and three rotating seasonals. Herr has been working on the recipes. The contractors needed to blaze largely unchartered waters. The developers know of no similar project and the closest an internet search turned up was the new Bang Brewing Co. outside St. Paul Minn. which built a one-story silo to brew beer and a hotel built atop a former brewery grain silo in Frankfurt, Germany.