Maybe you don’t want to read this post. In fact, if you are content with paying $10 for a bomber of good beer abandon ship now!
OK, so you’re probably already aware of what I’m about to tell you. Buying beer by the bomber is incredibly expensive compared to the relative price in other forms. For example, a bomber that costs just $10 is the equivalent of a $33 6 pack! Wow!
Don’t get me wrong, I’m going to continue ...
As a part of our Earth Week series on reducing the
environmental impact on brewing, we’d like to talk about one of the easiest
opportunities for a homebrewer: reusing your spent grain.
Both all grain and partial mash brewers end up with a surplus of leftover grain at the end of a brew session (all grain, high gravity brewers much more so!). Rather than send them to the landfill, we like to reuse them in various ways as they still have all kinds of ...
For many, brewing represents a battle between the want to
conveniently brew excellent beer and the desire to minimize one’s environmental
There are no two ways about it: brewing beer takes a lot of resources. Regardless of whether you’re a modest homebrewer or a world-renowned pro, you still have to heat your water, cool your wort, clean your equipment, and develop your sugars. Many professional breweries have implemented sophisticated systems to waste less water, recapture energy, and reuse their resources. But what ...