Data. Video. Images. Welcome to our multi-media page for all things related to the Beer Institute.
The majority of all beer sales in the U.S. can be found among six brands of lager and four light lager beers, the mean alcohol concentration for which are 4.75% ABV and 4.1% ABV respectively.
80% of all beer comes in a 12-fluid ounce bottle or can, which is impossible to over-pour and is the single most customary serving unit to be found among all alcohol beverages.
Every $1 in Federal Excise Tax Relief Means Nearly $8 of Growth for the U.S. Economy.
Under the Craft Beverage Modernization & Tax Reform Act, the beer industry could create an additional $320 million in economic growth.
2015 marks the 60th anniversary of the Frederick C. Miller Memorial Scholarship. Over the past 60 years, this scholarship has helped more than a hundred young men and women earn a University of Notre Dame education. The Frederick C. Miller Memorial Scholarship is available to the son or daughter of an active employee of a current dues-paying member or employee of the Beer Institute. For more information, please contact the Beer Institute at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Help us prevent keg theft by downloading and sharing this sticker.
See what real bartenders and bar patrons have to say about Know Your Drink.
Beer is made from wholesome, American-grown ingredients. But the most expensive ingredient in beer is taxes.
For decades, America’s brewers and beer importers have been industry leaders in promoting the responsible consumption of their products. Their efforts include dozens of national and community-based programs designed to promote responsible drinking and discourage underage drinking and drunk driving. Many of these programs are implemented in partnership with local beer distributors, retailers, law enforcement and state and federal government agencies, elected officials, educators, parents and others in the community.
Know Your Drink is based on surveys of popular mixed drinks and peer-reviewed, published scientific literature, conclusively demonstrating the wide variation in alcohol content from drink to drink, particularly among hard liquor drinks.