Beer is one of the oldest and widely consumed alcoholic beverages in the world. Today, over 9,000 microbreweries operate in the states, offering consumers a wide variety of choices thanks to advancements in beer brewing technology. In fact, the craft beer market is projected to grow from 102.59 billion (2020) to 210.78 billion by 2028. In saying this, owning a brewery can be a pretty lucrative business, requiring a sufficient amount of investment and a good business plan.
After going through the hoops of registering your own craft brewing company, you’re finally able to sell your home brew to people—and it’s doing well! At least, locally. Out-of-state distribution is a big step for many brewers, especially when considering legalities such as licensing and determining the states that require permits to transport alcohol. In this blog, we break down alcohol transportation permits and regulations that you need to know. Let’s get started.
In our latest webinar, “Your Hip Pocket Guide to Brewhouse Logistics,” we share the most common shipping pitfalls and do's and don'ts that we’ve come across during our decades-long careers in the industry to help brewery owners and staff better understand shipping logistics.
Anyone who has attended a beer festival over the last year or two was probably spared the boring details of organizing the event: hiring staff, filling out paperwork, making sure beer actually hits the festival.
When you’re dealing with kegs of an alcoholic beverage, you can’t just use the United States Postal Service. First, you have to navigate interstate alcohol shipping laws, and then you have to ensure you’re paying a fair price, and keep track of your pallet as it moves across the country.
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