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ArgentinaOfficial languages ​​- Spanish, Currency - Peso (ARS), Area - 2,780,400 km ² (8th in the world), Population - 41,281,631 (32nd in the world)
Cervecería y Maltería Quilmes is the main brewery in Argentina, founded in 1888 in Quilmes, Buenos Aires Province, by Otto Bemberg, a German immigrant.
The company quickly started growing and in the 1920s it was already the most popular beer in Buenos Aires. Since then, it has become something of a national symbol, and has 75% of the beer market share in Argentina. It sponsors the Argentina national football team, and the colours of its labels are Argentina's light blue and white.
In more recent times hundreds of Micro Breweries have opened up.
1 0
AustraliaOfficial languages ​​- English, Currency - Australian dollar (AUD), Area - 7,692,024 km ² (6th in the world), Population - 22,924,135 (52nd in the world)
Beer arrived in Australia at the beginning of British colonisation. In 2004 Australia was ranked fourth internationally in per capita beer consumption, at around 110 litres per year, although, the nation ranked considerably lower in terms of total per capita alcohol consumption. The most popular beer style in modern Australia is lager.
The oldest brewery still in operation is the Cascade Brewery, established in Tasmania in 1824. The largest Australian-owned brewery is the family-owned Coopers Brewery, as the other two major breweries Foster's Group and Lion Nathan are owned by the British-South African SABMiller and the Japanese Kirin Brewing Company, respectively.
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AustriaOfficial languages ​​- German, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 83,855 km ² (115th in the world), Population - 8,414,638 (92nd in the world)
Austrian beers comes in a wide variety of styles, and many small breweries are scattered across the country, though a few larger breweries dominate markets. Austrian brewers were never subject to the tight restrictions of the Reinheitsgebot, and as a result more variety remains here than in Germany. The most common style of beer is similar to the German Märzen, though the Austrian style is distinct.
2 2
BarbadosOfficial languages - English, Currency - Barbadian dollar (BBD), Area – 431 km² (200th in the world), Population – 284 589 (180th in the world)
Barbados is home to the Banks Barbados Brewery, which brews Banks Beer, a pale lager, as well as Banks Amber Ale. Banks also brews Tiger Malt, a non-alcoholic malted beverage. There is a separate Banks beer company in Guyana, Banks DIH, and the two breweries merged in 2005 with the intention to market their beer internationally.
1 1
BelgiumOfficial languages ​​- Dutch, French, German, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 30,528 km ² (139th in the world), Population - 11,007,020 (76th in the world)
Beer in Belgium varies from pale lager to lambic beer and Flemish red. There are approximately 180 breweries in the country,[2] ranging from international giants to microbreweries.
Beer in Belgium dates back to the age of the first crusades, long before Belgium became an independent country. Under Catholic church permission, local French and Flemish abbeys brewed and distributed beer as a fund raising method. The relatively low-alcohol beer of that time was preferred as a sanitary option to available drinking water. What are now traditional, artisanal brewing methods evolved, under abbey supervision, during the next seven centuries.
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BrazilOfficial languages ​​- Portuguese, Currency - Real (BRL), Area - 8,514,877 km ² (5th in the world), Population - 192 376 496 (5th in the world)
The tradition of brewing in Brazil dates back to German immigration in the early nineteenth century. The first breweries date from the 1830s, although the brand Bohemia is claimed to be the first Brazilian beer, with production starting in 1853 in the city of Petrópolis, Rio de Janeiro. Actually, Bohemia is the oldest Brazilian beer which is still under production. Naturally, many breweries appeared and disappeared in that period like Ritter from Rio Grande do Sul and Imperial Fábrica de Cerveja Nacional from Rio de Janeiro. Two important brands, Antarctica and Brahma, started production in the 1880s.
3 6
BulgariaOfficial languages ​​- Bulgarian, Currency - Lev (BGN), Area - 110,993 km ² (105th in the world), Population - 7,364,570 (98th in the world)
The modern history of beer in Bulgaria (Bulgarian: пиво, pivo or бира, bira) dates back to the 19th century, when it was introduced to the country by foreigners (from Austria-Hungary, France and Switzerland) shortly before the Liberation of Bulgaria.
Until then, beer was practically unknown in what used to be a mainly rakia and wine-drinking country. Today, Bulgaria ranks 19th by beer consumption per capita, with 73 litres a year.
1 2
CanadaOfficial languages ​​- English and French, Currency - Canadian dollar (CAD), Area - 9,984,670 km ² (195th in the world), Population - 34,796,000 (35th in the world)
Beer in Canada was introduced by European settlers in the seventeenth century, and a number of commercial brewers thrived until Prohibition in Canada. Though short-lived, very few brewers survived, and it was only in the late twentieth century that new breweries opened up. The Canadian Beer industry now plays an important role in Canadian identity, though globalization of the brewing industry has seen the major players in Canada acquired by or merged with foreign companies, notably its three largest beer producers, Labatt, Molson and Sleeman. The result is that Moosehead has become the largest fully Canadian-owned brewer.
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ChinaOfficial language - Standard Chinese, Currency - Renminbi (yuan) (CNY), Area - 9,706,961 km ² (3rd in the world), Population - 1,353,821,000 (1st in the world)
Production and consumption of beer in China has occurred for around nine thousand years, with recent archaeological findings showing that Chinese villagers were brewing beer type alcoholic drinks as far back as 7000 BC.
Modern beer brewing was not introduced into China until the end of 19th century, when Russians established a brewery in Harbin, with another three following (also in Harbin), set up by Germans, Czechoslovaks and Russians respectively.
3 2
Czech RepublicOfficial languages ​​- Czech, Currency - Czech koruna (CZK), Area - 78,866 km ² (116th in the world), Population - 10,562,214 (84th in the world)
Beer in the Czech Republic (Czech: pivo) has a long and storied history. The first brewery is known to have existed in 993 in Břevnov Monastery.[1] The city of Brno had the right to brew beer from the 12th century, and the two cities most associated with Czech beer, Plzeň and České Budějovice (Pilsen and Budweis in German), had breweries in the 13th century.
The most famous Czech beer brands are Pilsner Urquell, which was the world's first pilsner and pale lager beer, and Budweiser Budvar. Other well known brands include: Velkopopovický Kozel, Gambrinus, Radegast, Staropramen, Krušovice, Starobrno, Bernard and Svijany.
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DenmarkOfficial languages ​​- Danish, Currency - Danish krone (DKK), Area - 43,075 km ² (132nd in the world), Population - 5,564,219 (110th in the world)
Beer in Denmark is dominated by Carlsberg and Tuborg. Since Tuborg was acquired by Carlsberg in 1970 this has left a near monopoly for Carlsberg. A number of regional breweries however managed to survive, and most of them merged to Royal Unibrew in 2005. Also in recent years a large number of micro breweries have appeared.
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FranceOfficial languages ​​- French, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 674,843 km ² (41st in the world), Population - 65,821,885 (20th in the world)
Before industrialisation, most beer was brewed in small rural breweries, which catered to the needs of the local residents. In the early 20th century there were over a thousand breweries in France
Most beer sold in France is mass-produced, with major breweries having control of over 90% of the market and pilsner lagers predominating. There are also distinctive traditional beer styles, such as the top-fermented Bière de Garde.[1] In recent years, France has also seen a proliferation of microbreweries.
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GermanyOfficial language ​​- German, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 357,021 km2 (63rd in the world), Population - 80,585,700 (16th in the world)
Beer is a major part of German culture. For many years German beer was brewed in adherence to the Reinheitsgebot order or law which only permitted water, hops and malt as beer ingredients. The order also required that beers not exclusively using barley-malts such as wheat beer must be top-fermented.
A 2010 report showed that Germany ranked second in terms of per-capita beer consumption, behind the Czech Republic.
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IndiaOfficial languages ​​- Hindi, English, Currency - Indian rupee (INR), Area - 3,287,263 km ² (7th in the world), Population - 1,210,193,422 (2nd in the world)
Beer began to be exported to India in the early days of the British Empire, including porter and India Pale Ale, also known as IPA. The first brewery in India was set up in Kasauli, in the Himalaya mountains, near Shimla, in the late 1820s by the Englishman Edward Dyer. Dyer's brewery produced Asia's first beer, called Lion. Dyer set up more breweries at Shimla, Murree, Rawalpindi and Mandalay. Lion was changed from an IPA to a lager in the 1960s, when due to East European influence, most brewers in India switched from brewing Ales to brewing lagers. Today no brewer in India makes India Pale Ale. All Indian beers are either lagers or strong lagers.
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ItalyOfficial languages ​​- Italian, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 301,338 km ² (71st in the world), Population - 60,681,514 (23rd in the world)
Italy is considered to be part of the wine belt of Europe. Nevertheless, beer, particularly mass-produced pale lagers, are common in the country. It is traditionally considered to be an ideal accompaniment to pizza; since the 1970s, beer has spread from pizzerias and has become much more popular for drinking in other situations.
Since the beginning of the 2000s, there has been a rise in the number of new microbreweries opening. The success of this phenomenon is due to the excellent quality of their products. The local materials are of good quality and much of the experience derived from wine-making applies to brewing.
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JamaicaOfficial languages ​​- English, Currency - Jamaican dollar (JMD), Area - 10,991 km ² (166th in the world), Population - 2,847,232 (133rd in the world)
Red Stripe is an internationally popular Jamaican beer produced by Desnoes & Geddes. It is a pale lager. The company also produces Red Stripe Light, Dragon Stout and Malta, a non-alcoholic beverage. Kingston 62, alternately Kingston Beer is a pale lager also sold on the island.
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JapanOfficial language - Japanese, Currency - Yen (JPY), Area - 377,944 km ² (62nd in the world), Population - 127,799,000 (10th in the world)
Beer in Japan had its start in the 17th century during the Edo Period when the Dutch opened a beer hall for sailors working the trade route between Japan and the Dutch Empire. Japanese-style commercial brewing has been exported to much of southeast Asia and factories are spread throughout the world. Beer is the most popular alcoholic drink in Japan, accounting for nearly two thirds of the 9 billion liters of alcohol consumed in 2006. Major makers are Asahi, Kirin, Sapporo and Suntory while small local breweries supply distinct tasting beers.
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KenyaOfficial languages ​​- English, Swahili, Currency - Kenyan shilling (KES), Area - 580,367 km ² (47th in the world), Population - 41,070,934 (33rd in the world)
Kenya produces a wide range of beers of different styles, including traditional beers and the common, western-style lagers and Pilsners.
Tusker, brewed by the East African Breweries, carries the day in Kenya and is known for its wonderfully populist slogan: "Makes us equal. Has no equal". Popularly known as 'Keroro' beer is a source of Kenyan pride highlighted by the recent trade war between the Kenya and South African breweries with their competing Castle and Tusker Brands.
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LaosOfficial language - Lao, Currency - Lao kip (LAK), Area - 236,800 km ² (83rd in the world), Population - 5,924,000 (105th in the world)
Founded in 1971, the Lao Brewery Company was at that time a joint-venture between French and Lao businessmen. It took up production in 1973 with a capacity of 3 million liters per year. The company, then called Brasseries et Glacières du Laos (BGL), marketed Bière Larue for the local market and "33" export for export.
In 2005, ownership when through a change with the Lao government still owning 50% and the remaining 50% owned by Carlsberg.
1 2
MexicoOfficial languages ​​- Spanish, Currency - Peso (MXN), Area - 1,972,550 km ² (14th in the world), Population - 112 322 757 (11th in the world)
Beer in Mexico has a long history. European style beer brewed with barley was introduced with the Spanish soon after Hernán Cortés’ arrival. Production of this beer here was limited during the colonial period due to the lack of materials and severe restrictions and taxes placed on the product by Spanish authorities. After the Mexican War of Independence, these restrictions disappeared, and the industry was permitted to develop. By 1918, there were 36 brewing companies, but over the 20th century, the industry consolidated until today, only two corporations, Grupo Modelo and FEMSA control 90% of the Mexican beer market.
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NetherlandsOfficial languages ​​- Dutch, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 41 543 km ² (135th in the world), Population - 16,847,007 (61st in the world)
Beer in the Netherlands is known for the pale lagers, especially Heineken and Grolsch, which are exported globally. Grolsch is the leading import lager in the United Kingdom. Heineken is the world's third-largest brewer of beer, after Anheuser-Busch InBev and SABMiller.
While pale lager makes up the majority of beer production and consumption in the Netherlands (95% according to the Centraal Brouwerij Kantoor), most Dutch brewers also brew specials. The most common is 'witbier' (white beer). Also Bok, brewed in Autumn and Spring, a tradition closely related to German Bock beer, is an often brewed special.
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New ZealandOfficial languages ​​- English, Māori, Currency - New Zealand dollar (NZD), Area - 268,021 km ² (75th in the world), Population - 4,433,100 (122nd in the world)
Beer is the most popular alcoholic drink in New Zealand, accounting for 63% of available alcohol for sale. New Zealand is ranked 21st in beer consumption per capita, at around 75.5 litres per person per annum. The vast majority of beer produced in New Zealand is a type of lager, either pale or amber in colour, and between 4% – 5% alcohol by volume. There are also around 50 smaller breweries and brewpubs producing a vast range of beer styles, including some ales. The two largest breweries in New Zealand, Lion Nathan and DB Breweries, control almost 90% of sales by volume between them.
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NorwayOfficial languages - Norwegian, Currency - Norwegian krone (NOK), Area - 385,178 km2 (61st in the world), Population - 5,096,300 (213th in the world.
Beer in Norway has a long history, going back at least 1000 years. Until around 200 years ago no farm was complete without a brewhouse. From the early 20th century brewing was industrialized and home brewing outlawed. Since then, significant consolidation in the brewing sector has reduced the number of major breweries to just a handful. With the exception of the malty juleøl (Christmas beer), most beer styles brewed in Norway today trace their ancestry to central Europe.
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PakistanOfficial languages ​​- Urdu, English, Currency - Pakistani Rupee (PKR), Area - 796,095 km ² (36th in the world), Population - 177 100 000 (6th in the world)
The Murree Brewery Company Ltd. was established in 1860 to meet the beer requirements of British personnel at Ghora Gali near the resort place of Murree. The Brewery was managed by the family of General Reginald Dyer. In the 1880s the company established a further brewery in Rawalpindi and a distillery in Quetta. In the 1960s oak casks were imported from North America, Australia and Spain and the underground cellars now hold over half a million litres of malt whisky for varying periods of maturation up to 12 years. New beer canning and modern bottle filling facility were installed in the 1990s, imported from Germany.
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PolandOfficial languages ​​- Polish, Currency - Złoty (PLN), Area - 312 685 km ² (69th in the world), Population - 38,186,860 (34th in the world)
There are 97 breweries in Poland (including microbreweries)(As at end of 2013). Following World War II, after centuries of financial independence, most breweries were nationalized under the communist regime. After the collapse of the communist regime, market economy was introduced and many international beer companies moved in, and a period of consolidation followed. Poland might be considered a beer market with a high degree of enterprise concentration: three companies control 86% of the market share. The most well-known brands Polish beers (Polish: piwo) are Żywiec, Okocim and Tyskie.
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PortugalOfficial language - Portuguese, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 92,090 km ² (110th in the world), Population - 10,570,803 (77th in the world)
Beer in Portugal has a long history, going as far back as the time of the ancient Roman province of Lusitania, where beer was commonly made and drunk. Portugal is among the 11 largest beer producers in Europe, and is the 7th largest European exporter.
Brewing in Portugal was long dominated by two companies — Unicer - Bebidas de Portugal, S.A. and Sociedade Central de Cervejas, S.A. Both were privatised in the 1990s. Between them, they control more than 90% of the Portuguese beer market.
2 4
RomaniaOfficial language - Romanian, Currency - the leu (RON), Area - 238,391 km ² (83rd in the world), Population - 21,904,551 (52th in the world)
Beer in Romania comes from the long tradition of Romanian brewing, being introduced in Transylvania by the German colonists (Transylvanian Saxons) and in Moldavia by cultural connections with Poland.
A national association of beer with mititei came into existence during the 1877 Independence War of Romania and after that it saw a spread of beer pubs throughout the Romanian Kingdom. The beer pubs (berării) became a place of social and business meetings for the Romanian urban middle-class. Currently, Romanians are amongst the heaviest beer drinkers in the world.
1 0
RussiaOfficial languages ​​- Russian, Currency - Ruble (RUB), Area - 17,075,400 km ² (1st in the world), Population - 142 856 536 (9th in the world)
In Russia, beer (Russian: пиво pivo) is the second most popular alcoholic drink after vodka, seen by many as a healthier alternative. The average Russian drank about 12.5 liters of alcohol in 2010, with vodka accounting for more than five liters and beer about four liters.
In 2011, there were 561 beer producers operating in Russia. Among them are 40 large producers including Baltika and Stary Melnik, 76 medium scale regional breweries, 263 mini/microbreweries and 182 restaurant breweries.
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SingaporeOfficial language - English, Chinese, Malay, Tamil, Currency - Singapore Dollar (SGD), Area - 710 km ² (189th in the world), Population - 94,013,200 (12th in the world)
The Fraser & Neave company had been in Singapore since the 1880's and in the 1920's they decided to enter in to the beer industry. During this same time period Heineken was working on launching it's beer on the international market, and the two companies merged in 1931 to form Malayan Breweries.
In 1932 Tiger Beer Brand was introduced. In the 1970's Malayan Breweries began producing Heinekin Branded beer as well. In the 90's they renamed the brewery to the Asia Pacific Breweries
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SlovakiaOfficial language - Slovak, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 49,035 km ² (129th in the world), Population - 5,440,078 (111th in the world)
The Slovak brewing industry, in the years of the Czechoslovakian Republic, lagged far behind that in the Czech lands. The communists built several large, new breweries in the 1950's and 60's to put this right. The five largest breweries all are members of this group.
Closures amongst the independents have left Slovakia with only 4 breweries founded before 1950.
1 3
South AfricaOfficial languages ​​- Afrikaans, English, Southern Ndebele, Northern Sotho, Southern Sotho, Swazi, Tsonga, Tswana, Venda, Xhosa, Zulu, Currency - Rand (ZAR), Area - 1,221,037 km ² (25th in the world), Population - 50,586,757 (24th in the world)
Perhaps Africas most popular and well-known beer - Castle Lager is brewed in 9 countries worldwide, but can be bought in over 40 countries! South Africa is responsible for astonishing 35,36% of the total African beer production, and there are over 50 countries on the continent. The Namibians though, still produces just a little more beer per capita than South Africa, but still it is by far the most "beer" productive African country.
1 2
SpainOfficial languages ​​- Spanish, Currency - Euro (EUR), Area - 504,030 km ² (51st in the world), Population - 46,030,109 (27th in the world)
Although Spain is traditionally known as a land of wine drinkers, more and more people are beginning to drink beer instead. It is thought that this is down to the fact that the country has seen a large number of microbreweries open, particularly in areas like Catalonia. These microbreweries are helping the industry to grow and transform. The microbrewery owners are getting more creative with hop combinations and spices, giving Spanish beer a unique flavour that it has lacked in the past.
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Sri LankaOfficial language - Sinhala and Tamil, Currency - Lankan Rupee (LKR), Area - 65,610 km ² (122nd in the world), Population - 20,238,000 (56th in the world)
Lion Brewery (Ceylon) PLC engages in brewing, bottling, and selling beers in Sri Lanka. Lion Brewery also exports its products primarily to the United Kingdom, Canada, France, Japan, and Seychelles. It also has investments in brewing business in India. The company was founded in 1996 and is based in Biyagama, Sri Lanka. Lion remains the number one brand in Sri Lanka where Mohan Meakin had introduced it in the 1880s through their Ceylon brewery.
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SwedenOfficial language - Swedish, Currency - Swedish krona (SEK), Area - 449,964 km2 (57th in the world), Population - 9 633 490 (195th in the world)
Beer in Sweden has a history that can be traced to the Viking period.
In the late 1980s and the beginning of the 1990s, largely through consumer awareness, a new generation of small breweries sperheaded by the likes of Stockholm's Nils Oscar Brewery began to grow alongside the large companies. These companies offer customers more in the way choice and many of the beers now produced in Sweden are of the very highest international quality, produced with carefully cultivated brewing yeasts (often imported from Germany, Belgium or Britain).
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SwitzerlandOfficial languages ​​- German, French, Italian, Romansh, Currency - Swiss franc (CHF), Area - 41,285 km ² (178th in the world), Population - 7,866,500 (95th in the world)
The Swiss market currently consists is held by two multinational groups, plus about 25 regionals and possibly up to two hundred microbreweries.
Carlsberg Switzerland produces about 45% of the overall Swiss beer production, with the following brands: Cardinal, Feldschlösschen, Gurten, Hürlimann, Warteck, Valaisanne, and, of course, Carlsberg, as well as the Kronenbourg brand portfolio, and the likes of Leffe.
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ThailandOfficial language - Thai, Currency - Baht (THB), Area - 513,120 km ² (51st in the world), Population - 66,720,153 (20th in the world)
Brewing beer in Thailand began in 1934. Locally produced Thai beers face competition from major international brands, but have successfully found their own niche in the Thai market and abroad. Thai beer is typically lager. The oldest and most popular Thai beer in Thailand and abroad is Singha, brewed by Boon Rawd Brewery.
Other locally brewed Thai beers are Phuket Beer and Siam, in Pathum Thani province; the latter brewery exports Bangkok Beer abroad, but does not sell it in Thailand.
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TrinidadOfficial languages ​​- English, Currency - Trinidad and Tobago dollar (TTD), Area - 5131 km ² (171st in the world), Population - 1,227,505 (152nd in the world)
The brewing of beer in Trinidad and Tobago was inherited from the British. The first commercial brewery was founded just after World War 1. Walters' Trinidad Brewing Company produced Royal Lion Ale, Royal Extra Stout and Black Velvet Stout during the depression years.
In September 1950, the Brewery launched its own beer, Carib Lager beer, before which foreign imported beers were available to the population. New brands and flavours including Stag Lager beer, Smalta and Shandy Lime were developed and launched over time.
1 3
TurkeyOfficial languages ​​- Turkish, Currency - Turkish lira (TRY), Area - 783,562 km ² (37th in the world), Population - 73,722,988 (18th in the world)
Beer has existed as a beverage in Anatolia since the Sumerian civilization. Archaeological findings showing that Sumer peoples know how to ferment beer. Early Turks in Anatolia fermented boza that was much like the Kvas.
The modern history of beer in Turkey started with the Ottoman Empire. During certain periods in the Ottoman Empire, drinking alcoholic beverages was forbidden at some cities, but many small boza producers in Istanbul produced boza with a high alcohol level like beer. Beer was first produced and served at Erzurum by some small Armenian producers at "beer gardens" (Turkish: bira bahçeleri). The first modern production of beer in Turkey started with Bomonti beer factory in Istanbul at 1894 by the Helvatian Bomonti brothers.
1 8
UkraineOfficial languages ​​- Ukrainian, Currency - Hryvnia (UAH), Area - 603,628 km ² (46th in the world), Population - 45,745,213 (28th in the world)
In 2010 Ukrainian beer production grew by 3.3%. The leading brewing companies are Anheuser-Busch InBev, Chernihivske, Rohan, Yantar, Obolon CJSC, Carlsberg Group, SABMiller
Some of the most renowned Ukrainian beers are Chernihivske, Obolon, Lvivske
2 1
U.S.A.Official language ​​- English, Currency - United States dollar ($) (USD), Area - 9,826,675 km2 (3rd in the world), Population - 317,466,000 (3rd in the world)
Beer in the United States is manufactured by more than 2,100 breweries,[1] which range in size from industry giants to brew pubs and microbreweries. The United States produced 196 million barrels of beer in 2009, and consumes roughly 20 US gallons (76 L) of beer per capita annually.[2] In 2008, the United States was ranked sixteenth in the world in per capita consumption, while total consumption was second only to China.
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