Black Apple Crossing- Here at Black Apple Crossing, we bring you hard cider that’s as natural as the Ozark Mountains that surround us. No preservatives, no gluten, no sulfites. Just fresh-pressed apples and cider crafters who take their jobs way too seriously. We make all our ciders right here in Northwest Arkansas. Whether you have a sweet tooth or want a drier, more traditional cider, Black Apple has something for every palate. Don’t see your favorite? Stick around. We change out our varieties seasonally so you get a fresh cider that meets our high standards for flavor and experience.
THE FITZ- A dry cider named after the first orchard owner in Springdale.
|RUBEEZ REMEDY- Semi-sweet fusion of grapefruit and vanilla balanced with a touch of local honey.|
SHADOW QUEEN- Shadow Queen is an imperial version of the Princess Peach aged on oak to give balance to this tart peach cider with vanilla notes.
|HOP-WORK ORANGE- A refreshing dry hopped cider infused with oranges and cascade hops.||SINGLE GAL- Made solely from delicious Gala apples balanced with raw agave nectar for a sweet kick.||SPICE OF LIFE- Spiced with clove and cinnamon, this cider has a big body and flavor that tends to be more appealing during colder weather. |
|CARDINAL KISS- Hibiscus infused cider featuring a semi-sweet balance of fresh citrus, berry, and floral notes complemented by a brilliant red hue ||CRANNY SMITH- A tart cranberry cider perfect all year long. |
Arkansas- The Cyder Market hard cider information for cider makers and drinkers in Arkansas.
321 E Emma Ave
Arkansas- name is of Siouan derivation, denoting the Quapaw Indians. The state's diverse geography ranges from the mountainous regions of the Ozark and the Ouachita Mountains, which make up the U.S. Interior Highlands, to the densely forested land in the south known as the Arkansas Timberlands, to the eastern lowlands along the Mississippi River and the Arkansas Delta. Known as "the Natural State", the diverse regions of Arkansas offer residents and tourists a variety of opportunities for outdoor recreation and agritourism. Arkansas's earliest industries were fur trading and agriculture, with development of cotton plantations in the areas near the Mississippi River. They were dependent on slave labor through the American Civil War. Today only approximately 3% of the population is employed in the agricultural sector, it remains a major part of the state's economy, ranking 13th in the nation in the value of products sold. The state is the U.S.'s largest producer of rice, broilers, and turkeys, and ranks in the top three for cotton, pullets, and aquaculture (catfish). Forestry remains strong in the Arkansas Timberlands, and the state ranks fourth nationally and first in the South in softwood lumber production. Although not a big apple producing state with only five registered orchards, it is joining the hard cider revival with its first cider maker.