Mango Shape of Haze to Come

  • Aperture : ƒ/2.8
  • Credit : Khürt L. Williams
  • Camera : NIKON D5100
  • Taken : 25 November, 2017
  • Copyright : © 2017 Khürt L. Williams
  • Focal length : 35mm
  • ISO : 640
  • Keywords : Mango, Mango Shape of Haze to Come, Neshaminy Creek Brewing, beer, craft ale
  • Shutter speed : 1/320s
  • Title : Mango Shape of Haze to Come

Name: Mango Shape of Haze to Come
Brewery: Neshaminy Creek Brewing Company

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  • Aperture : ƒ/2.8
  • Credit : Khürt L. Williams
  • Camera : NIKON D5100
  • Taken : 25 November, 2017
  • Copyright : © 2017 Khürt L. Williams
  • Focal length : 35mm
  • ISO : 640
  • Keywords : Mango, Mango Shape of Haze to Come, Neshaminy Creek Brewing, beer, craft ale
  • Shutter speed : 1/320s
  • Title : Mango Shape of Haze to Come

Name: Mango Shape of Haze to Come
Brewery: Neshaminy Creek Brewing Company
Alcohol by volume (ABV): 8.80%
Notes: An American Double / Imperial IPA “conditioned on a metric fuck ton of mango”.

Many years ago when people spoke of American beer they were speaking mainly of the watery flavorless lagers produced by Poor, Miller and Budweiser. When Americans talked of good beer, they were speaking mainly about German, British and Belgian beer.

It was because of my experience with cheap mass produced American beet — aka. pure shit — that I was not originally a beer drinker. My Americans friend enjoyed drinking as much of this piss water as they could for as little as they could; the dreaded $1 pint of swill. The American beer industry was dominated by a handful of large corporations making a very limited, and subpar range of ales.

However, in the last three decades, the American craft beer revolution has transformed and progressed.

Craft beer is now brewed all across the United States with an increasing number of small and independent brewers experimenting with new ingredients and brewing methods. American consumers are increasing drawn to the interesting flavors craft brewers offer.

According to the Brewers Association, the number of operating U.S. breweries grew 16.6 percent from 2015 to 2016 and small and independent breweries accounted for 99 percent of the operating breweries in the U.S. in 2016.

When I first moved to New Jersey, the only micro-brewery in the area was Triumph Brewing in Princeton. Now I have choices; Troon Brewing in Hopewell, Conclave Brewing in Flemington, and Flounder Brewing in Hillsborough. I can drive 30-45 minutes into Pennsylvania and I can enjoy ales from some of the top breweries in the region.

Life is good. This is good. This is progress.

 Khurt Williams black hiresdesktop copy 1

Created by photographer Frank Jansen, the Tuesday Photo Challenge is a weekly theme-based challenge for photographers of all kinds to share both new and old photography.

Each Wednesday, The Daily Prompt Photo Challenge provides a theme for creative inspiration. Participants take photographs based on their interpretation of the theme, and post them on their website anytime before the following Wednesday.

Author: Khürt Williams

Somewhere in the woods, streams and streets of Montgomery Township, Rocky Hill and Princeton Township, there is a Caribbean-American man walking around with a camera. Or maybe he’s at home sipping a brew from a nearby craft ale brewery.

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