Beer has been there since the ancient times, brewed by our ancestors for the next generation to sip and appreciate. Beer is one of the oldest beverages and one of the most widely consumed drink in the world; so it wouldn’t be a surprise if people will travel far for that cold, perfect sip.
Whether you’re fan of the local beer or you wanted to try different flavors, beer has never failed to make someone relax, smile and happy. In this review, we’re going to give you the list of the 5 Best Beer Cities in the World.
Officially the Brussels-Capital Region, is a region of Belgium comprising 19 municipalities, including the city of Brussels which is the capital of Belgium. You might want to see the trappists, lambics, dubbels, and flemish reds: Belgium has been churning out beer since the crusades. Brussels marries cafe culture and beer snobbery quite well at its estaminets, or small cafe-bars. Usually found at the top of experts’ lists, the two outposts of Chez Moeder Lambic stock dozens of small-batch Belgian beers. For a nighttime nip, lively Delirium Cafe lists a record-shattering 2,000-some beers from 60 countries to enjoy.
The capital of the most Populous Municipality of the U.S. State of Colorado. Denver is nicknamed Mile-High City because its official elevation is exactly one mile above sea level, making it one of the highest major cities in the united states. If you are looking for a good place to drink: Prefer to party-hop rather than to stay in one place? Pedal Hopper Denver, a group-oriented “party bike” that will pedal you and 15 friends from bar to bar, provides the opportunity to add some exercise into your pub crawl. For those who wish to remain stationary, Wynkoop Brewing Company, founded by Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper, will bring together both sides of the aisle with a crew of inspired beers.
The capital of the Kingdom of Netherlands. Amsterdam’s name derives from Amstelredamme, indicative of the city’s origin as a dam or the river of Amstel. Originating as a small fishing village in the late 12th century, Amsterdam became one of the most important ports in the world during the Dutch Golden Age in the 17th century, a result of its innovative developments in trade. Amsterdam is famous for its bruin cafes, or “brown bars,” traditional Dutch dives that are best when dark, carpeted, candlelit, and crowd-free. Linger for hours over a newspaper and a pint at centrally located Cafe de Wetering or at the art nouveau Cafe ‘t Smalle. The bartenders will leave you undisturbed, and a slow pace is even appreciated.
The capital and the largest city of Ireland. Founded as a viking settlement, the Kingdom of Dublin became Ireland’s principal city, following the Norman Invasion. The city expanded rapidly from the 17th century and was briefly the second largest city in the British Empire before the Acts of Union in 1880–but enough of that, let’s talk about their beer: Guinness. The Guinness Storehouse, Ireland’s top tourist attraction, takes you inside the world’s largest pint glass for a history lesson and to the “cooperage” to see how the beer barrels are transported. You won’t see the famous stout brewed on-site, but you will get a taste at the top-floor Gravity Bar, where a perfectly poured (and free) pint of the good stuff awaits.
The capital and the largest city of the German State of Bavaria. This city is a major centre of Art, Advance Technologies, Finance, Publishing, Culture, Innovation, Education, Business, and Tourism in Germany and in Europe; and you know what comes to mind when we hear the city’s name? Oktoberfest. Oktoberfest may get 6 million visitors at once, but Munich’s beer gardens are world-renowned as well. Pull up one of the 5,000 seats at Augustiner-Keller Biergarten, one of Munich’s oldest, and soak up some Bavarian sunshine outdoors.