I am of the belief that you can’t judge a book by its cover. That would be like judging a glass by its label. Beer labels are often misleading, but the ones that are the most accurate are the ones that are in your local beer store.
I found the beer drop review system a little confusing. The website is actually in no way affiliated with any brewer in the US, so it’s not an official beer-review site. Instead it’s a site that caters to the beer drinking world and has the goal of giving helpful information to would-be beer buyers. It has a number of sections that deal with beer styles, the beer culture, the beer economy, the brewing process, the craft beer scene, etc.
The process is fairly simple: You go to a brewery, place a deposit, and wait for your name to appear on a list of beers. You can then order your beer via the website via your preferred payment method. Once your beer has been delivered, the website will provide you with a detailed review, including the ABV, alcohol by volume, and general taste.
With my list of beer reviewers I have, I also can’t help but think about the fact that we spend so much money on beer that we don’t even really know what to do with it. If it doesn’t taste great, why bother saving money on the “real” variety? In general, the whole beer buying experience is pretty much a pointless endeavor.
The average American spends over $1,000 on their beer each year, so the whole idea of buying a different beer than the one I drank a couple of hours ago is pretty absurd. In order to be able to save money, you would first have to know what you are doing.
I think that beer is still a great drink. For the record, I drink beer every day, and I enjoy it, but I’m not a beer snob. In my opinion, I am much more impressed with craft beer than the mass-produced mass marketed, sugary, “real” beer that we usually stick to.
I feel you. I have a hard time being impressed with craft beer. If you want to try and buy some cheap beers that are going to spoil quickly, then that is your choice, but I feel like craft beers are far better. They are fresher, more interesting, and just generally better.
My own personal opinion is that craft beers are the best. They are often cheaper too, sometimes more interesting, and they hold up better than mass-produced mass-marketed, sugary, real beer that is going to spoil more quickly. In addition, I feel like craft beers are usually the only one in a location that you can taste while drinking, unlike mass-marketed mass-produced, sugary, real beer that’s going to spoil quickly.
So, what are you waiting for? Drink some of your favorite craft beers and let me tell you that this is worth it. It’s not just because of the taste or the quality of the brew. You may be able to finish four of the six beers in this review quickly if you like a smooth, rich, and complex beer. And you may want to know that the beer’s maker is only as good as their name.
So we’ve heard, right. We’ve heard that some of these breweries have some real craft beers with real IPAs, and some have some mediocre beers that will barely scratch the surface of their IPAs or their lagers. We’ve also heard that a lot of people complain that their favorite beers aren’t as good as their favorite craft beers. We wanted to find out why.