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There are multiple beverages throughout the world, but few as deeply rooted in world culture as beer. Each country produces millions of liters of this elixir, varying the composition and the ingredients that are used for its elaboration, which speaks very well of the wide beer diversity that populates the planet Earth.
To refresh yourself on a hot summer afternoon, enjoy a lively chat with friends after the practice of any sport, accompanying a delicious dessert, flanked by cheeses and sausages, potent linked to a red meat ... Thousands of possibilities with which to delight the life of the hand of a beer.
There's no beer without cereal. Although the most common are barley or wheat, the truth is that the type of cereal varies depending on the artisan, although one thing is certain: there must always be some of them. First the grains are immersed in water so that they begin to germinate and dry with hot air. Afterwards, they are ground and macerated in water, a component that accounts for 90% of the composition of the beer. Then, the mixture is cooked, adding in this process the hop, ingredient that contributes the aroma and the desired bitterness in the resulting product. Then the fermentation takes place, where the yeast is added, and finally the maturation processes are carried out in the tank where the fermentation has taken place, and bottling, the last step for beer lovers to enjoy its much desired flavor.
There are several types of beer, among which the following stand out:
As we have said, the amount of beers that exist in the world is practically infinite. Each country has hundreds of varieties, so here we reflect the most recognized that have conquered the palates of a huge number of worshippers of "barley juice".
Although there are various theories about the origin of beer, including that 100,000 years ago a similar drink was brewed, the vast majority of anthropologists agree on a specific point: Mesopotamia of 7,000 years ago. From that time dates a tablet where several people are observed sharing beer in the same container. And while the Sumerians were the first to record their good taste for this concoction, the Egyptians were the first to devise something that is still practiced today: its marketing.
One by one, all the cultures of the world have welcomed the beer with open arms, among which the German one stands out without any doubt, one of the propellants of its boom with laws that protected it, or exporting its good taste to other countries, as in the case of Spain where it arrived from the hand of Carlos I of Spain and V of Germany.