What happened to the old breweries?

What are they now? Large U.S. brew houses from 1950 It takes hops, barley, water and yeast to brew most beer. And space. Lots of space when you’re talking about pumping out millions of barrels of ale and lager a year. That was the case in 1950 as consolidation...

Pechakucha

Brew: The Museum of Beer Presentation from Alphabet City’s Pechachuca Night Help Spread the...

Find Interactive Exhibit on Tap

You can get Interactive Exhibit on tap at the following fine establishments:   Hop Farm   East End Southern Tier Bados James Street Stoke’s Grill Caliente’s     Rivertowne North Shore Pints on Penn   For a limited time only. Help Spread the...

Baseball & Beer

Beer and baseball—an historic duo—good on their own but infinitely better when paired.  The relationship between beer and baseball goes back to the mid-19th century.  At the time, baseball was experiencing falling attendance and the integrity of the game was...

Myth: Prohibition Killed Local Breweries

Many people assume that Prohibition was responsible for the demise of the local breweries. Of course, during Prohibition the number of legal breweries in the country fell to zero, but the decline actually started 45 years before national Prohibition took effect. The...