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I'll pay extra for Shiner when I'm celebrating and to get that non-watered down taste.
But most of the time I'll just stick with Busch Light as I putter around the yard or watch a game.
It saves money and calories.
What's wrong with that?
"Lite" beers (and Coors anything) give me a headache -- not a hang-over, a headache while I'm drinking 'em.
Q: How are American Beers like making love in a canoe?
A: They're both f----n' close to water!
(Joke courtesy of the Python boys.)
I live in Phila. and you can only buy beer by the case from a beer distributor. I go to the most competitive priced distributor in the area.
The reason Bud (and Platinum and Shock Top are just marketing ploys, OK beers that are a rip off of great beers) is hitting the skids is because of price. A case of CANS is $18.99. For $24.99-$26.99 I can buy a bottled PA craft beer, like Victory, Dock Street, Troeggs, Stoudts, Yards or Philadelphia Brewing, or a non-PA craft like Flying Dog, Dogfish Head, Flying Fish or Magic Hat. Stella Atois is in that range too. Becks, Labatt's, Molson, Spaten, Fosters, or a case of the old PA standby, Yuengling, are anywhere from two or four dollars less than Bud.
Why would anyone buy sh!t like Bud when you can get real beer at, below, or slightly above the same price?
The U.S. is brewing fantastic, innovative beers all over the country, without question some of the best in the world. This is a list of beers whose sales are dropping the fastest, all of which are bad beers brewed by large breweries. Anyone commenting that it's because our beers or taste buds are inferior to the Germans/Belgians need to stop buying their beer at Exxon and BP and find a craft brew destination. The reason this list exists is because of the expanding appetite toward quality beer and the number of great local options in the U.S.
This might be because Budweiser is basically horse-piss in a can
Although the continued popularity of Corona; ie., "Mexican Budweiser" is hard to explain...
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[BRIEFING.COM] The stock market finished an upbeat week on a mixed note. The S&P 500 added just over a point, holding its weekly gain at 1.0% while the Nasdaq lost 0.4%.
The major averages began the day on an upbeat note, but relinquished their opening gains during the first 90 minutes of action. The early sentiment was boosted by a better-than-expected nonfarm payrolls report for February (175K versus Briefing.com consensus 163K), but a closer look into the report suggested that ... More
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