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Jonathan Wier and Ayla Brown

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Whiskey is poured into a glass

You could be the owner of the oldest known bottle of whiskey in the world. But it’s not gonna be cheap!


The “Oldest currently known whiskey bottle,” according to Skinner Auctioneers, is being auctioned off from June 22 to 30, and is estimated to land at a price from $20,000 to $40,000.  


The bottle is an Old Ingledew Whiskey marked with a label from “Evans & Ragland in La Grange, Georgia.” A typed note on the back of the bottle reads, “This Bourbon was probably made prior to 1865.” 

The bottle has been owned by billionaires, supreme court justices and even presidents. 


Scientists actually believe the bottle dates back to around the time of the Revolutionary War. Imagine getting drunk on something that George Washington could have drunk!

Old Ingledew Whiskey: Currently Believed to be the Oldest Known Whiskey in Existence

Skinner is pleased to offer this historic bourbon whiskey at auction in June, 2021. Skinner's Rare Spirits expert, Joseph Hyman, remarks "The Old Ingledew Wh...



Ever wonder how many bubbles are in your bottle of beer?


Sounds like a zen question 

Boston Beer: our top 5 breweries in Boston right now.

Boston is a city built on beer and here are our top 5 craft breweries in Boston to visit. This is the last video to wrap up our complete guide of Boston, and...


But there is an answer, want to guess? 


Researchers at the scientific journal ACS Omega have come to the conclusion that there are between 200,000 and 2 million of these carbon dioxide gas bubbles in every poured glass of beer.

Ray Price - Bubbles In My Beer 1962 Country Drinking Songs

"Bubbles in My Beer" is a Western swing song that was originally recorded by Bob Wills and His Texas Playboys in 1947. It later became a standard that has be...


To calculate this figure, scientists poured commercial lagers into tilted glasses and measured the carbon dioxide that was dissolved into them just moments later. After observing that bubbles would form where this dissolved gas gathered, they calculated just how many bubbles would form, a number that depends on the amount of crevices in the specific glass.


What is Beer Foam? The SCIENCE of Beer Head

Whether you refer to it as foam, head, kräusen or the junk on top of your beer, the foam that develops on top of most beers is visually striking and impossib...


The main takeaway? The more imperfections or dings in a glass, the more bubbles will form.  So if you notice that your local dive bar’s brews are tasting extra bubbly, it may have to do with the wear and tear on their glasses.