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The Lois Beer Club

Viewing life through the bottom of a Pilsner Glass

Archive for August, 2013

Zombie Dust American Pale Ale Review #11

Zombie Dust Pale Ale

American Pale Ale

Three Floyds Brewing Co. & Brewpub


Bill F. – “Laid Back” (and eventually shocked as hell)

Bill S. – “Outstanding”

Tracy S. = “Silly”

Jeff D.- ” Glad it’s Friday and I’m at home”

Emily D. – “Smooth”

Kurt O. – “Weekendy”

Melanie O. – “Groovy”



Bill F. – “Creamy and hoppy”

Bill S. – “Hoppy, Peachy, good and smooth”

Tracy S. –“Smooth” (Seems there’s a trend here)

Jeff D. – “Hoppy. It tastes very good”

Emily D. – “It’s not bad”  (Possibly a new tag line for the Brewpub)

Kurt O. – “Orangey and Hoppy” ( another trend brewing here)

Melanie O. – “ I don’t think it’s bad” (SHOCKING per Bill F.)



Bill F. – I like it alot! “At $14 a bottle I would buy it, but not share it

Bill S. – “Very good. I would drink it again, but not buy it”

Tracy S. – “Best IPA I’ve had”  (Bill F. almost faints)

Jeff D. – “I Love it. Taste almost like a an Alchemy”

Emily D. – “ Very good” ( Bill almost had to be rushed to the hospital)

Kurt O. – “Great label. Great taste. I like the American IPA”

Melanie O. – “I would taste it again ” ( Bill, Bill? Hello, McFly?)

Link to the Softpedia article

“In Heaven there is no beer, that’s why we drink it here,” the lyrics to an Irish song go.

Unfortunately, there is one thing this song fails to mention: beer makes people terribly dehydrated, hence the fact that many get severe headaches after gulping down one too many pints.

Australian researchers at the Griffith University’s Health Institute claim to have figured out a way to solve this problem.

Long story short, they’ve created a new type of beer that contains loads of electrolytes, i.e. an ingredient common in sports drinks.

The scientists named this beverage “hydrating beer” and explain that, unlike other varieties presently available on the market, it allows people to drink as much of it as they want while staying refreshed.

According to HuffingtonPost, this new beer is about one-third more effective at keeping drinkers hydrated than run-off-the-mill varieties are.

“Our augmented light beer was by far the most well retained by the body, meaning it was the most effective at rehydrating the subjects,” specialist Ben Desbrow claims.

The researchers suspect that this feature could also help make hangovers more bearable.

The only bad news is that the hydrating beer created by the Australian researchers contains a tad less alcohol than the average brew.

However, the scientists say there are no detectable differences in taste. Especially after one gets to their fifth pint.

The Beer Can House

Check out John’s House online


John Milkovisch, a retired upholsterer for the Southern Pacific Railroad,     started his project now known as the Beer Can House in 1968 when he began     inlaying thousands of marbles, rocks, and metal pieces into concrete and redwood     to form unique landscaping features. When the entire front and back yard were     completely covered because he “got sick of mowing the grass”, he     turned to the house itself and began adding aluminum siding – aluminum     beer can siding, that is. Over the next 18 years the house disappeared under     a cover of flattened beer cans for both practical and decorative reasons.     Garlands made of cut beer cans hanging from the roof edges not only made the     house sing in the wind, but also lowered the family’s energy bills. Ripley’s     Believe It or Not estimated that over 50,000 cans adorn this monument to recycling.

John considered his work an enjoyable pastime rather than a work of art,    but he did enjoy people’s reaction to his creations. He once said, “It    tickles me to watch people screech to a halt. They get embarrassed. Sometimes    they drive around the block a couple of times. Later they come back with    a car-load of friends…”

The house and landscape are adorned with many different types of beer that    John, himself, drank (though his neighbors and his wife, Mary, were always    glad to lend a hand!). Did he prefer one brand to the next? His favorite    beer was always “Whatever’s on special”.

From Gawker.com

Being a professional beer-taster probably sounds like a pretty good job, until you are asked to taste samples of 200-year-old beer found in a Baltic Sea shipwreck. The tasters who were asked to do so recently, on behalf of researchers in the Åland Islands (an autonomous region of Finland), said that the beer, found in a shipwreck dating back to the early part of the 19th century, “did taste very old… with some burnt notes,” not to mention “quite acidic.”

Even so, they’re going to try and brew it again. The beer, which was discovered alongside 145 bottles of what seems to be the oldest champagne in existence, is the oldest drinkable beer yet found (assuming a loose definition of “drinkable”), and scientists are working on a chemical analysis. With luck, they’ll find live microbes or yeast (they say they’ve seen bacteria and yeast under the microscope but don’t know if its alive), but even if nothing turns up the brewing team can examine the DNA for similarities to modern yeasts.

The hops, unfortunately, will be more difficult to place, meaning that a fair amount of “interpretation” will take place. Which is fine! Because “quite acidic” with “burnt notes” doesn’t sound so appealing, frankly.

Scientists Brewing 200-Year-Old Shipwreck Beer

BBC; image via Shutterstock]