29 Jan 2010 @ 9:39 AM 

Local: Come Drink My Beer


If you’re in North Carolina, especially the Central part, you should consider putting the evening of February 20th aside and heading over to Chapel Hill.

Why? To drink my beer, of course.

It’s part two of the “World Home Brew Fest“. Nah, I don’t know why it’s worldly, either, but I know that it’s as local as local beer gets. Last time there were roughly 15 homebrewers showing off their beers and this time there promises to be more. I’ll be pouring two beers – one on behalf of the burgeoning Chapel Hill/Carrboro Homebrew Club … which may be called Orange County Homebrewers or something like that now. I’m not sure – regardless! We made a Dry Irish Stout at my house with little incident, and I’ll be pouring that. In addition, I’ll be pouring an Abbey-style Dubbel which is currently being aged with oak, bourbon, and vanilla. That should taste like cookies, and you should come drink it.

So come on down! February 20. Drink my beer and the beer of many talented homebrewers, make a little donation to MS to make the event planners happy, come have a blast, and say hi.

Get your (free) tickets online.

Tags Tags: , , ,
Categories: beer festival, homebrew, RDU
Posted By: erik
Last Edit: 29 Jan 2010 @ 09 39 AM


Responses to this post » (3 Total)

  1. Jen and I will be pouring an India Brown Ale at the fest. Our first ever public tasting!

  2. Larry says:

    This works great! I happen to have an endless supply of spent grain. Surf Brewery in Ventura allows me to take a zip lock bag full each time they brew. I have tweak the recipe slightly, I cut the flower down to 3 cups, I use 3/4 cup of grain, I add 1 teaspoon of sugar. I only mix the flour and the grain in one bowl the rest goes in another. My water temp is 85 degrees, I let the yeast, water, sugar and salt sit together for ten min. Then we mix it all up and!!! Perfect loaf every time. I make four loafs a week half for me and half for the grain man! Thanks for the grain Luke!

  3. Cassia says:

    It is a dissociation of risk which eeegndnrs corruption. Congratulations to the French and Germans for recognizing this obvious conclusion. It’s unfortunate that the Americans and English missed it.Well, at least someone understands that experts are also stakeholders, and should not be wholly exempt from experiencing the consequences from the risk their analysis is intended to mitigate. The formation of a standards or internal investigation committee is long overdue.Incidentally, it was this same dissociation which was the cause of the global crises. It manufactured an effective virtual environment where the normal feedback mechanisms were either bypassed or subverted. This motivated a progressive corruption from the richest to poorest.

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