Wetherspoons extends ultra-cheap beer by three months – with 99p pints on offer

Wetherspoons will extend their super cheap beer discount for another three months and pints will be on offer for only 99p.

At the beginning of November, the pub chain announced it was cutting prices on many alcoholic and soft drinks on its menu for the month.

But now the ultra-cheap tariff will be extended for three months, ending on February 28, 2022, writes The Mirror.

Wetherspoons said more than 750 pubs are adding to their list of offers.

Under the booze discount, a mini 200ml bottle of prosecco is only £3.99 and a full 750ml is on sale for £10.99.

Also, all hot drinks in each of their pubs will only cost 99p and come with free refills.

But they won't be the only super-cheap deal on offer, as some pints will also be priced at just 99p each at 671 pubs.

A pint of Ruddles Best will cost 99p and some pubs will sell Greene King IPA for the same cheap price.

What do you think about the super-cheap 99p pints? Let us know in the comments below!

A pint of real ale will cost £1.10 at 99 pubs with a bottle of Beck's and a Bell's whisky (25ml) including a mixer will be priced at 99p too.

The slightly higher price for beer is because these pubs are in Scotland and Wales, where there are minimum unit price restrictions in place.

But that's not all as a medium 175ml glass of Chardonnay, Pinot Grigio, White Zinfandel Rose or Merlot will only set you back £1.69.

For gin-lovers, every brand of Spoons will price 25ml Gordon's gin and a mixer for just £1.99

This offer excludes Wetherspoons based in Airports.

Wetherspoon’s chairman Tim Martin, said: “Our pubs are known for their excellent choice of drinks at value-for-money-prices at all times.

“We are delighted to be extending our lower prices until the end of February.”

In September, Spoons slashed the price of booze and grub by 7.5% to protest against hospitality tax rates surging.

Pubs like Wetherspoons normally pay 20% VAT, but in September were still paying 5% due to the Government planned cuts to help the hospitality sector survive the pandemic.

The 5% rate rose to 12.5% at the end of the month and will eventually go back to 20% by 2022.

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