It’s said that evidence of the first beers consumed by man dates back over 3,900 years.
Every year our culinary horizons expand unpredictably, and, as bona fide foodies, nothing gets our pulses racing quite like a new epicurean discovery.
The first time I met Jeppe Jarnit-Bjergsø, it was 2013 and he was holding a $2,000 bottle of beer.
Vancouver’s brewery, Brassneck, has a unique approach that should help it stand out in a city suddenly crowded with craft breweries.
There’s a high probability that if you love beer, you’ll be sipping it in a cocktail very soon, if you haven’t already.
Wine and fashion. Operas and pasta. The Italians are globally famous for many, many things. Yet one of the world’s most recognizable Italian brands is not a fashion label or a wine producer. It’s a beer.
Over the past 15 years, as we roamed through the countryside, visited distilleries, and spoke to founding families, we discovered that history can in fact be bottled. As we celebrate our crystal anniversary, we toast to the stories of each producer—with a fine vintage, of course.
First ubiquitous in brewing, then obsolete, barrels are once again on the leading edge of the craft beer movement. Until the mid-20th century, all beer was stored and transported in barrels—usually made of oak because of its sturdiness and waterproof quality.
Global sophisticates have long been heading to Italy and France for their European grape adventures. But if you’re a serious beer aficionado, there is no better place on the planet than Belgium to get your beer on.