Entries Tagged 'beer' ↓
November 23rd, 2015 — beer, Beer Summit, Mayor Hubris, Mayor Subprime Mike Huether, Sioux Falls
Well not really, just goes into his normal BS mode (pretending he know something about it);
“It was bud, it was Miller Lite, it was Coors. Now, especially with the millennial generation, times are changing,” says Sioux Falls Mayor Mike Huether. “Tastes are being refined, demand is being refined and the market is catching up especially the market in Sioux Falls,”
The one thing I have quickly learned about the craft brewing industry, it really doesn’t matter what is the ‘best’ beer, just the one that is marketed the best. That is why the crap our mayor drinks is so popular (I believe I have seen him drinking either Coors Light or Bud Light at a DT Business Grand Opening where I explained to him the different kinds of genital piercings that exist). Let’s just put it this way, he knows about as much about craft beer as he does about a Prince Albert piercing (would love to see him talking about genital piercings on KSFY).
June 15th, 2015 — beer, Beer Summit, Christine Erickson, Dean Karsky, SF City Council, Sioux Falls
While Dean doesn’t care who puts shingles on your roof, he seems to be very concerned about who is drinking malt liquor;
Karsky said Sioux Falls law enforcement is overburdened with alcohol related problems, and the calls that come in tend to cluster in specific areas of the city – downtown and the Whittier and Pettigrew Heights neighborhoods. “Alcohol-impact areas” – places where alcohol-nuisance calls are most frequent – could be established with more restrictive booze rules, Karsky said.
Dean, we tried this thing called ‘Prohibition’ it didn’t work out so well. Did you take American History in High School? Did you go to High School? Alcoholism is a disease, they will find a way to get a drink, you are not going to fix anything.
What I want to know is what yahoo on the chamber made you be the poster boy of this idea? They owe you a drink . . . that is at least 40 ounces.
Erickson says it best;
City Councilor Christine Erickson said she’s open to discussing the alcohol rules on the books in Sioux Falls, but questioned whether banning single sales in select areas of the city would significantly reduce the number of alcohol nuisance complaints. She’s concerned also about the unintended consequences of alcohol impact areas.
“I understand the reasoning behind it. My concern is, too, are they going to get in the car and drive somewhere else to get it? Now we would just be encouraging them to get behind the wheel,” she said.
Erickson said a ban in specific areas of town wouldn’t alleviate the problem, only move it, similar to what happened when the council banned alcohol from Van Eps and Tower parks.
“It’s kicking the can down the road again. That was my concern when we banned the alcohol at Van Eps as well. We weren’t really fixing anything – just telling them to go back into the neighborhoods,” she said.
Besides her great points, I also would like to point out that I think product designations are up to the state and maybe the county. Don’t know, but I think the City of Sioux Falls learned the hard way about trying to limit video lottery. They lost in SD Supreme Court. They seem to be very good at that.
May 9th, 2015 — beer, Beer Summit, Sioux Falls, South Dakotans
May 6th, 2015 — beer
So excited my neighborhood bar is having an all day ‘open grill’ party on Saturday. Woot! Woot! Come on over for the day in McKennan Flats, Cliff Avenue & Prospect Street (technically 16th street).
March 13th, 2015 — beer, Downtown Sioux Falls, SFPD, Sioux Falls
I had to really laugh when I read this press release on the city website about the St. Patty’s day parade tomorrow in DTSF;
Spectators and attendees are reminded that drinking alcohol on public streets and sidewalks is illegal in Sioux Falls and includes the parade and other St. Patrick’s Day events. People who are drinking alcohol in public could receive a citation with a fine of $120.
The City Ordinance that prohibits public consumption of alcohol states: It shall be unlawful for any person to drink or consume or attempt to drink or consume any distilled spirits, wines and malt beverages, as defined by state laws, in or upon any public street, alley, highway, or public sidewalk.
Good luck with enforcing that ordinance
The irony of this is that the city sells bump-out permits to restaurants downtown to sell and consume food and alcohol on public property, outside. So I guess if you are standing on the bump-outs tomorrow drinking a green beer, you will be in compliance. That will be a fun argument to have with the coppers. Just don’t point your beer at them.
May 19th, 2014 — beer, Food, Sioux Falls
July 8th, 2013 — beer, South Dakotans
Just think how much of this beer drinking is Old Mil Light since they can’t afford Budweiser on their minimum wage jobs?
This week also marks the release of a new analysis of state-by-state beer consumption data from the Beer Institute, the national trade association representing America’s brewers, beer importers and industry suppliers. The annual ranking can be found in its entirety below. The analysis found that the five states that consumed the most beer per capita in 2012 were:
North Dakota – 45.8 gallons of beer consumed per person in 2012
New Hampshire – 43.9 gallons of beer consumed per person in 2012
Montana – 41.0 gallons of beer consumed per person in 2012
South Dakota – 38.9 gallons of beer consumed per person in 2012
Wisconsin – 36.2 gallons of beer consumed per person in 2012
For the full per capita consumption ranking, please click here.
June 18th, 2012 — beer, Food, Sioux Falls
Nothing goes better together then an Old Stock Ale (North Coast Brewery) and a pipin’ hot chicken pot pie from Lick the Spoon!
December 8th, 2010 — beer
Though Red Bridge is a Busch product, it is very tasty. I came across the beer accidentally a few days ago. The restaurant I work at prides itself on having a ‘Gluten Free’ menu and Red Bridge is a beer made from sorghum instead of wheat, a customer who ordered from the Gluten free menu drank two of the beers and suggested I try it, so I did . . . and it is pretty damn tasty. I would consider it close to Killian’s Red with a hint of Amber Bock, but what sets it apart is its sweetness. The aftertaste is very sugary almost unexpected. Would I recommend it to beer snobs? Nope. Would I recommend it to my friends who can’t eat Gluten? Hell yeah.
August 13th, 2010 — beer