Written by Asahi Beer for openarticledirectory.com
(Prof. GA- Originally published as “Affects of beer on body.” Changed only to specify “human body,’ and not original gravity, or final gravity.)
Most people often get confused about the advantages and disadvantages of drinking beer. According to the latest study, there are very few disadvantages compared to advantages of beer and there are so many people who like to drink it to remain healthy.
Most people often get confused about the advantages and disadvantages of drinking beer. According to the latest study, there are very few disadvantages compared to advantages of beer and there are so many people who like to drink it to remain healthy. Of course, there are several good affects of beer but one should understand the affects and health benefits in order to get proper knowledge about the drink. Of course it has some health benefits but if taken in limited quantity. There are numerous benefits of beer intake and here are some of the benefits that every one should know.
Continue reading “Affects of Beer on the Human Body”
Oregon Congressman and co-chair of House Small Brewers Caucus
with the Widmer brothers during a visit to their Portland brewery.
Photo courtesy House Small Brewers Caucus
Written by Charlie Papazian for Examiner.com
This story started out with link sent to me from House Small Brewers Caucus co-chairman Congressman Peter DeFazioâ€™s Legislative Aide, Ed Hill. â€œIndie Hops puts new plant to work with a tip toward craft brewers.â€Â A story special to The Oregonian.
Itâ€™s a short piece published in late April about a new hop pelletizing plant in Hubbard, Oregon. Hop pelletizing grinds, compresses and extrudes dried hops into pellets, resembling rabbit food. During the high volume methods of pelletizing temperatures can reach 140 to 150 degrees F. Heat damages the delicate aroma and flavor qualities of hops. Jim Solberg, CEO of Indie Hops, hop growers and processor claims that the lower temperature process will help preserve more of the flavors and aromas craft brewers are seeking.Â Founded in 2008, Indie Hops provides an infrastructure and supplies Oregon-grown aroma hops to craft brewers while partnering with leading farmers in the Willamette Valley.
Continue reading “Independent Small Hop Growers and Processors Still Growing Their Farms”
Ken Carman is a BJCP judge; homebrewer since 1979, club member at Escambia Bay and Music City Homebrewers, who has been interviewing professional brewers all over the east coast for over 10 years.
Written by Ken Carman
Bandwagon Brew Pub
114 Cayuga Street
Ithaca, NY 14830
607 319 0699
Look! See the awning and the steps leading down; below street level?
That’s Bandwagon Brew Pub down there. Shall we visit?
Bandwagon is the newest addition to brew scene Ithaca. It’s also one of the newest additions to the restaurant scene in Ithaca. Ithaca, NY, sits at the bottom of a New York State finger lake called Cayuga. The hills rise all around, as if Ithaca were set as a valuable jewel… highlighted by gorges and a beautiful lake. â€œFingerâ€ is quite apt. Back during the last ice age the ice sheets dug deep and long to make finger like lakes in mid-state New York.
Standing on a sidewalk, next to the street of the same name as the lake, we face a delightful task: descending into Bandwagon.
Continue reading “Brew Biz: Werts and All”
ABITA SPRINGS, La. — Abita Beer has released a specialty brew in bottles labeled with pelicans, fish and birds spelling out “S.O.S.”, or “Save Our Shore.”
It’s the latest local fundraising campaign to help those impacted by the Gulf oil spill.
Want to read the rest? Click…
Here’s a link to a story, with pictures, on last year’s festival.
Franklin Brewery, Brooklyn, New York.
Image courtesy beerhistory.com
Written by Martyn Cornell for Zythophile.wordpress.com
No, Hodgson didnâ€™t â€œinventâ€ India Pale Ale, and 18th century brewers before Hodgson were making beers that could survive a journey to India, and further.
A myth has developed that Hodgson, who brewed at the Bow brewery to the east of London, close to the Middlesex-Essex border, â€œinvented a new style of beer, brewing it to a high alcohol level and using more hops than any previous beers.â€ There is no evidence whatsoever that Hodgson â€œinventedâ€ or â€œdevelopedâ€ a new beer especially for the Indian market: no record that he did so, no claim by Hodgson or his successors that he did so. India Pale Ale was not even, in fact, a particularly strong beer for the time, being about 6.5 or seven per cent alcohol, around the same strength as porter.
Continue reading “Hop Myth: George Hodgson Invented IPA to Survive the Long Trip to India”
Written by Steven Bertoni for Forbes.com
Christopher Bowen is making a 4,000-mile beer run. This July the 43-year-old financial planner will ride a BMW motorcycle from his house in Bethlehem, Pa. up to the Hudson Bay in the Canadian Arctic. Once there, he’ll set up camp and brew 100 gallons of beer using a 158-year-old recipe.
No, this wasn’t a plan dreamed up after a few too many cold ones. In 2007 Bowen watched a sealed 1852 bottle of Allsopp’s Arctic Ale sell for $500,000 on Ebay. The final bid turned out to be bogus (Bowen thinks the bottle was worth $300,000), but the auction inspired him to find out more.
For more than two years Bowen researched the history of this rare beer. Commissioned by Queen Victoria for the aptly named Sir Edward Belcher’s 1852 Arctic expedition, Allsopp’s boasted a 12% alcohol content to resist freezing and was packed with 700 calories to nourish sailors. In 1854, when four of Belcher’s five ships became trapped in the Arctic ice, he was forced to abandon the expedition, along with hundreds of bottles of beer. Now, having reconstructed the recipe, Bowen aims to brew the ale in the same region where Belcher’s expedition came to a disastrous end.
Continue reading “Extreme Brewing”
Manor house on the corner of Tottenham Court and Oxford, 1813
Written by “Mary” at girlmeetsfood.com
St. Giles Rookery in central London, was the name of a crowded slum area where entire families lived in small rooms. It inspired the neighborhoods in many Charles Dickensâ€™ novels.
It was also a notorious refuge for thieves, prostitutes and criminals.
In this downtrodden section of London, at the corner of Tottenham Court Road and Oxford Street, stood the Horse Shoe Brewery, owned and operated by Meuxâ€™s Brewery Company.
In 1814, the Horse Shoe had several large vats of beer fermenting, the biggest one a 22-foot-tall tank holding over 135,000 gallons of beer, held together by 29 heavy iron hoops.
One sunny day, storehouse worker George Crick noticed a small crack in one of the hoops and let the vat builder Mr. Young know.
â€œIt will be fine, George,â€ Mr. Young said. He explained that each hoop weighed 500 lbs., and there were 28 others to support it. (Mr. Young wouldnâ€™t have said that if he knew what happened in The Boston Molassacre.)
The Meux Brewery eventually incorporated a horseshoe into its logo.
After weeks of straining under extreme pressure, the vat exploded on the evening of Monday, October 17, the sheer force of the liquid slamming into the surrounding vats.
Continue reading “When Food Fights Back: Donâ€™t Beer the Reaper”
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