Beer Review – Samuel Adams Summer Ale

Going into this review, I wasn't sure what to expect. I was initially fairly excited to learn it was a wheat ale, though I was unsure if a lemon flavor would compliment such a brew. Typically speaking I had come to expect wheat beers to be smooth and creamy in texture, and although orange tends to compliment some of them, lemon just didn't seem to fit the bill.

Battle of the Beers – June Reviews

Another month is in the books and 2017 is flying by. I reviewed a total of 15 brews in the month of June! These rankings highlight my thoughts of each beer from worst to first and are purely my opinion. You may not agree, and that's completely fine!

Beer Review – Bombshell Blonde

Founded in 2007, Southern Star is a rapidly growing brewing company based in Conroe, TX. Despite its short operational history, Southern Star has steadily grown its name and distribution. The brewery now distributes its wares in Texas, Alabama, Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio and South Carolina.

Beer Review – Blue Moon Belgian White

Blue Moon has drawn significant controversy as some believe it is masquerading as a craft beer, despite being brewed by one of the largest brewing companies on the planet. This issue escalated with a 2015 class action lawsuit, alleging Blue Moon of using inappropriate branding tactics to capitalize on the growing trend of craft brews.

Beer Review – Tsingtao

After Japanese surrender and withdrawal, the brewery was acquired by the Tsui family and watched over by the Chinese government. In 1949, after the founding of the People's Republic of China, the Tsui family's shares were confiscated and the brewery became property of the Chinese government.

Beer Review – Bud Light

If you care enough about beer to read a beer blog, you have almost certainly tried this at least once. And if you've tried it, you have almost certainly developed a deep-seated opinion of where this beer sits in the grand scheme of things.

Beer Review – Blanche de Bruxelles

Interestingly, the original brewery was dismantled during WW1. In 1916, the German military seized the brewery's equipment to meet the needs of their war efforts. After the war, a struggling brewery was acquired, becoming Lefebvre's home until this day.

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