beer

And Then There Were Two: Global Beer War Continues
The global beer market is under siege. Powerhouse companies Anheuser-Busch InBev (ABI) and SABMiller have spent nearly $200 billion over the last decade, buying up the majority of brewers on the planet. What they have effectively created is  a two-armed mega-beast of brew, capable of severing t…
Best Bars in Abilene for Drinking on St. Patrick’s Day
To many, St. Patrick's Day is all about drinking green beer. But, if you really wanna be like the Irish, drink a red or dark/black beer, like Killian's Irish Red or Guiness. But, regardless of the color of beer, it's good to know some of the places around Abilene to visit to get your …
Would You Dare Drink a Ten Year Old Beer?
While alcoholic folklore often paints a rotten picture of a man on a mission to drink himself blind with things like household chemicals, kerosene and anti-freeze, it is the consensus of “the committee” that not even the most desperate of the breed would dare knock back a…
Budweiser Black Crown — Not Your Trashy Uncle’s Beer
Since the Belgians took over Anheuser-Busch four years ago, the brewer has been searching for new ways to cut costs while their mad scientists relentlessly work to develop new product lines -- including Bud Light Platinum and Bud Light Lime -- in an attempt to attract the more discriminating beer co…
So There’s Beer And Bacon-Scented Soap Now
Love the smell of bacon, beer, and other "manly" meats, drinks and things of this world? Would you like to smell like this stuff all the time? Well, you don't have to bathe in a tub full of beer to smell like the frothy stuff, just order some beer-scented ManHands soap.
Why Does My Beer Smell Like a Skunk?
It does not take the well trained nose of a beer aficionado to determine if a beer has gone bad or not. No sir; upscale brew connoisseur and backwoods drunkards alike know that there is only one word to describe the putrid scent of beer gone rotten – and that is “skunk.&CloseCurlyDoubleQ…
New Beer Flavor Wheel for Real Beer Drinkers
For centuries, everyone from physicians to brewers have used flavor wheels as a means of breaking down the many varieties of aromas and flavors of a particular substance or beverage. A new book includes a consumer-friendly version of a flavor wheel just for beer drinkers.

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