There’s been a major brewery roof collapse in the Pacific Northwest. We’ve that and news of gelatinous beer that you’ll want to avoid.
No Injuries after Popular Northwestern Brewery’s Roof Collapses
Buoy Beer Co an Astoria, OR waterfront brewery suffered a shattering accident on Tuesday when its roof collapsed upon the restaurant and brewery and amazingly there were no injuries
This from the always excellent New School Beer…
“Buoy Beer Company recently held a ribbon cutting for completion of beer production moved into the Astor Street building across the street from the original facility, which is a good sign for the ongoing status of brewing operations.”
“The new building houses a 50bbl 4-vessel brewhouse along with more fermentation tank. However, beer production did not leave the original Bornstein Cannery building, and instead they installed a pipe bridge between the new building and the current brewery where the lager tanks, bright tanks, kegging lines, and new higher-speed canning line are located.”
Words to Drink By
“Your time is limited, so don’t waste it living someone else’s life”— Elon Musk
No One Likes Gelatinous Beers
Molson Coors recently became aware of a quality issue on certain 12oz can packages of Coors Light and Keystone Light beers produced at its Trenton, Ohio brewery. Those beers are being pulled from retail shelves so as to “not disappoint consumers,” with their gooey pour.
According to the brewery there are no food safety risks associated with the products, despite its gooey appearance in videos shared on social media. Viral videos and comments posted on social media, displayed the ugly truth, let’s face it, no one likes gelatinous beer.
One Twitter user wrote, “I opened a Coors Light tonight and it was the grossest I could imagine. Thick and gelatinous. I’ve never seen or unfortunately tasted anything like it.”
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