When you consider that one in three Brits will drink beer at least once a week, it seems like the logical place to start when thinking about what beer is.
That’s partly because the vast majority of beer drinkers are drinkers of the craft-style variety.
They also make up a significant portion of the supermarket beer market.
But the beer market is not only dominated by the large brands.
The craft beer market has also expanded in recent years, with new entrants popping up every day.
Beer drinkers are also much more likely to be women than men, with nearly a third of beer consumers aged 18 to 24 saying they were female in 2013.
They are also far more likely than men to be drinkers of a variety of beer styles, including malt beers, ales and lagers.
The rise of craft beer has also made it possible for drinkers to purchase a wider range of beers, including craft-flavoured beers and more modern IPAs.
The number of craft-crafted beers sold has grown from 4,700 in 2011 to 10,000 last year, according to the UK’s Beer and Pub Association.
In addition to beer, many people drink wine and spirits.
Beer, on the other hand, is the most popular beverage in the UK and the second-largest consumer of alcohol.
So what is craft beer?
Craft beer has been around for a long time, with many beers and spirits making their way onto the shelves of supermarkets.
Craft beer is made by individuals who do their own brewing, distilling and aging.
This means they have their own equipment and facilities to make beer.
It also means that there are no chemical additives or preservatives in the beer.
It’s a more complex product than you might think.
The beer is typically aged for a minimum of three years before it is bottled.
The final product is then stored in a wooden barrel for a further two years, after which it is transferred to a glass bottle.
The flavour of the beer is usually based on the hop profile of the farm or the brewing process.
It is then poured into glasses, usually of a colour known as an amber colour.
Craft beers can range from the light and fruity, to the bold and bitter.
If you’re interested in finding out more about the different types of craft beers, read our guide on the different styles of craft ale.
What you need to know about the craft beer industry In addition to being a big beer market, the UK has also a big craft beer scene.
It’s estimated that more than 300 craft breweries have been established in the country, and that there will be nearly 700 by the end of the year.
One of the biggest craft beer brands, Great Britain Brewing Company, opened in London’s East End in 2014.
Another big brand, The Bruery, opened its first brewery in the Yorkshire town of Haringey in the mid-1990s.
The brewery has since become one of the country’s most successful breweries, with more than 50 million barrels of beer sold.
More than two thirds of the UK beer drinkers drink beer, and in the past two years craft beer sales have increased by more than 5 per cent.
There are also a number of small breweries that offer craft beers and cider, with some of the largest brewers offering a range of styles.
Craft brewers also have a huge reach into the wider market, with their products available in supermarkets and online.
Craft-style beers have also made their way into the mainstream, with popular brands like Budweiser, Coors Light and Stella Artois.
For example, you may have heard of a local brewery that is offering their beer in a range that includes a variety packs that include the likes of Stone, Bock and the British-style Porter.
These are craft-friendly brands that offer an extensive range of beer from their range, but they’re not necessarily cheap.
But the industry is also growing.
With the introduction of the new generation of IPAs in 2014, there are now more than 70 craft-produced IPAs available in the supermarket.
This year alone, there have been a record 50 craft IPAs introduced into the UK market.
And the craft beers are not limited to the craft markets.
In addition, the number of restaurants that serve craft beer is increasing.
Many of the best craft beers in the world are now available at the table, and more are on tap in pubs and restaurants.
Read more about beer, beer in the shop, beer trends and more on The Sport Bible