A new Walthamstow pub will open its doors in early December, offering £4 pints to celebrate its opening weekend.

Independent London brewery Pretty Decent Beer Co is opening a new brewery and taproom on the Blackhorse Beer Mile in Blackhorse Road on Friday, December 9.

The new site will house a 1,500-litre brewhouse, as well as 20 taps of ever-changing beer brewed fresh onsite - with weekly special beer releases, alongside core beer favourites such as their Session IPA ‘I Could Get Better At T*sco For a Quid’, a 4.5% IPA named in tribute to an early Google Review.

Co-founder James Casey said: “We brew small batch, but big range.

“Our aim is that everyone should feel included by what we offer - if you want to come and smash a lager, smash a lager. If you’re into sours, we’ll have something for you.

"We love brewing a lot of hop-forward, hazy IPAs so you can expect plenty of those too."

Having started as London’s smallest commercial brewery in 2017, growing to producing around 5,000 pints a week in their current home, the team will be able to brew twice as much from day one on the new site, with plans to produce nearly 20,000 pints a week within the next two years.

With their original Forest Gate taproom always having had a focus on local community, the team wanted to stay in the borough, and so jumped at the chance to move into a former motor repair shop in an industrial district in Blackhorse Road, allowing them to stay close to home while having more space to operate.

Co-founders Sarah and James Casey said: “We were pretty sure we’d be financially ruined by this point so to make this move and join the community in Blackhorse Road is pretty ace - to be in such exciting brewing neighbourhood, making more beer than ever.

"More capacity allows us to get more specials in, to get more experimental whilst ensuring we still have the favourites available all year round.

"It also allows us more space to focus on what we can offer the community down in Forest Gate - and we have something exciting coming in 2023 there.

"And with a percentage going towards causes driving change, more beers made means more impact.”