Beer is unique for a variety of reasons. You can, of course, drink it to have a good time with your pals, and it is reasonably priced. However, there's a lot more to the golden liquid than that.
History of beer
Beer brewing happens to be one of the oldest practices of mankind. Ancient Egyptians and Babylonians have been cultivating barley grain since 6000 BC. Brewing began by accident when barley loaves fermented after being left out in the rain. The 'beer' was sipped after dates and honey were added to the 'brew'. In ancient Egypt, beer was even utilised as a currency. The spread of Islam around 800 AD wiped off Egyptian brewing.
Germany and the Czech Republic are today's leading beer producers in Europe, however, beer was not made in these parts until 800 BC. After crushing numerous Germanic tribes in 100 BC, the Romans (who had been fermenting wine for a long time) stole the knowledge of beer brewing and spread it over the continent. The Danes and Saxons were the first to bring beer to Britain. Beer was brewed at monasteries during the dark and middle ages.
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Due to its alcoholic component, beer proved to be a beneficial and safe supply of fluids for the populace during the Black Death (and since in times of water-based disease epidemics). The German Purity Law was established in 1516 by the Bavarian Dukes Wilhelm IV and Ludwig X.
Only barley, hops, yeast, and water were allowed to be used in the brewing of beer, according to the law. Today, only a small percentage of breweries follow the purity law. Several big breweries were built in England as a result of the industrial revolution. The microscope revolutionised science by allowing for the discovery of yeast and thorough research of the fermentation process (Louis Pasteur was primarily responsible for this work.)
New specialised yeast strains were developed, enabling the production of a wide variety of lagers and beers. Prohibition in the United States nearly devastated the brewing sector in the 1920s. Even today, the popularity of beer in the United States is eclipsed by that of lager.
Beer can now be stored and enjoyed year-round thanks to the invention of the refrigerator. The legalisation of homebrewing in the United Kingdom in 1978 only added to the country's enthusiasm for the beverage. On the occasion of International Beer Day, we've compiled a list of some of the most important ways that beer can enhance your hair and skin.
I'm sure it's surprising to know that beer, or any other alcoholic beverage for that matter, can be good for our health. But yes, it is possible and proven scientifically! While wine is healthy for your heart, beer has many health benefits. Let us know your views in the comment section below.
This story is a replug on International Beer Day