INTRODUCTION Europeans have been particular about what glass to serve their beer in for years. Since the craft beer industry in North America is booming in volume and the number of styles, it is only logical that craft beer be presented in the best glassware. This report provides reasons as to why the shaker pint (or cocktail glass) should not be used as the dominant glassware of choice for craft beer. DEFINITION OF THE PROBLEM The average customer thinks that the shaker pint glass is an acceptable choice for consuming craft beer from. The vast majority of customers are unaware that the shaker pint is an extremely poor choice to serve craft beer and to not use this glass.
LegalAndrew.com, "Warning: Google Docs Is NOT Safe." Last modified Sept 24, 2007. Accessed October 22, 2011. http://www.legalandrew.com/2007/09/24/warning-google-docs-is-not-safe/. Finch, Amanda. E-Commerce Times, "The Rise of SaaS and Your Regulatory Risks."
Even between states in the US, patterns of alcohol-related injuries point to proof of an age/alcohol bias among our legislators. It has been proven that when two similar jurisdictions (e.g., Wisconsin vs. Illinois in the 1980’s; Vermont vs. Other New England states in the early 1980’s; and New York vs. Quebec in the mid-1980’s), the one with the lower drinking age had a lower rate of al... ... middle of paper ... ...iquor store, gain income from his investment, but be unable to buy something from the store that produces income for him. An 18-year old Army private, sworn to protect the United States from danger and harm and serving in the caves of Afghanistan, might find himself at risk of death to protect a Congressman who would not or could not offer him a “thank you” drink if he had the chance to do so. Our nation would be better with passage of this bill by recognizing finally that ills of drinking to excess are not limited to those less than 21 years of age. This Bill would make 18-year olds more responsible and less likely to harbor behavior that leads to a host of other social ills and problems.
Samuel Adams - America's World Class Beer. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Oct. 2010. . http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/2013-cider-market-insights-usa-united-kingdom-australia-analysis-in-new-research-reports-223303741.html Johnson, E.R.
USA Today:The daily meal deal. Retrieved from http://www.usatoday.com/story/travel/destinations/2013/08/10/top-15-craft-beer-breweries-in-usa/2637493/ Ferrell, O.C. (2010). Case 8. New Belgium Brewing (A): social responsibility as a competitive advantage (pp 473-479).Mason, Ohio:South-Western/Cenage Learning.
The law of drinking at a lower age also applies to the standards in America. Many adults in America at the age of eighteen have no drinking privileges, which affects the maturity and economy drastically. Alcohol can affect adults of various ages, but the legal age of drinking has a lack of adults paying due to the drinking law. Adults at the... ... middle of paper ... ...ld increase because there would be more jobs and more rules for drinking at eighteen. Other countries such as Germany, Australia, and United Kingdom believe their youth is more mature, because their drinking age is lower.
The majority of Americans automatically associate American beer with the standard Miller, Coors and Budweiser. When in retrospect they are missing out on true “American made” beer. With the general population being content with the “big three” brewers, some Americans demand more out of their beer which steers their attention to an imported beer. Imported beer offers a variety of flavors and different styles, which the big brewers don’t offer, tempting Americans to choose one. What people don’t realize is that America has a lot of good quality micro brewed beer that comes in more flavors and styles than imports have to offer and is a better quality beer.
Alcohol is a prominent feature of America’s culture and is well enjoyed when used appropriately. Unfortunately, many fail to adhere to the laws put in place to ensure proper use and often fail to recognize their benefits. One law, in particular, being the legal drinking age. In the United States, the minimum legal drinking age is 21. According to David Hanson of the New York State University in Potsdam, it was officially changed July 17, 1984 when President Ronald Reagan signed the National Minimum Legal Drinking Age Act (Hanson “Minimum Legal Drinking Ages Around the World”).