Solera has long been used in the production of alcoholic beverages, but in the world of brewing, this technology has received a new life. Kat Wolinsky in an article on the Vinepair website talks about American breweries that have adopted the solera system. Pivo.by publishes a translation of the material.
At the first Beer With (out) Beards festival this summer in Brooklyn, one could watch a long line at the Black Project booth, a Denver brewery in Colorado specializing in spontaneous fermentation beer and wild ales. Behind the corporate counter, guests of the festival were waiting for Sarah Howat, production director of Black Project, who, armed with everything necessary, opened pre-prepared beer bottles. Continue reading
In 2019, several interesting trends were observed in the craft beer market: the growing popularity of NEIPA, the emergence of many new sauers and (finally) the return of high-quality lagers. But what surprises does 2020 prepare for us?
Matthew Curtis: “It’s time for crafting to go beyond the boundaries of his own world”
For British beer, 2018 was the year of ups and downs. Large brewing companies are increasingly buying craft breweries – as is the case with Beavertown and Fourpure, for example. Depending on your point of view, this can be considered both a positive phenomenon, because more and more people get the opportunity to enjoy good beer, and as a negative trend, indicating that large brewers are digging their teeth deeper into craft. Meanwhile, the world’s largest brewing company, AB InBev, has opened the Goose Island Pub Brewery in the Shoreditch district of London. On the other hand, I personally was very saddened by the closure of one of my favorite London beer bars – Mason & Company. Continue reading
Now beer in a glass bottle will not surprise anyone. And once it was a rare occurrence. Ferment magazine tells the story of a beer bottle. Pivo.by publishes a translation of the material.
If ten green bottles hung on the wall and one “accidentally” fell directly into my hands, what is the likelihood that it would be filled with beer? Given today’s realities, the correct answer is “very high.” But until the 20th century, with such a development of events, you would hardly have been able to drink tasty ale. Bottled beer gained true popularity only after the Second World War, although, thanks to the modernization of bottling technology, it was well known in the middle of the XIX century. Over time, the bottles changed their shape, size and color – from ink-black to aquamarine. Continue reading