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Is Beer Poison?
Carbon
lop guest
User ID: 145027
01-10-2013 07:36 AM

 



Post: #31
Is Beer Poison?
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When they say, "there's nothing to worry about, that's when you run!"
When they say, "It's bad for you, that's when you drink!"










...ok.
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I Know Stuff
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User ID: 133199
01-10-2013 07:37 AM

Posts: 5,322



Post: #32
Is Beer Poison?
Carboncopy  Wrote: (01-10-2013 07:36 AM)
When they say, "there's nothing to worry about, that's when you run!"
When they say, "It's bad for you, that's when you drink!"

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^

JhikpghfJhikpghfJhikpghf
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RootzGemini
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User ID: 145171
01-10-2013 07:45 AM

Posts: 12



Post: #33
Is Beer Poison?
I love craft beer, but alcohol really a weak poison / mind control tool. Of course the governments would never label their hustle as poison, just like fluoride is not labeled accordingly. Alcohol in general is called spirits for a reason.
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Carbon
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User ID: 145027
01-10-2013 07:47 AM

 



Post: #34
Is Beer Poison?
RootzGemini  Wrote: (01-10-2013 07:45 AM)
I love craft beer, but alcohol really a weak poison / mind control tool. Of course the governments would never label their hustle as poison, just like fluoride is not labeled accordingly. Alcohol in general is called spirits for a reason.

You can look up the fluoride content of your favorite beer online. Try to stay at or below 2%. We would not want to kill off those brain cells.
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First Hand Knowledge
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User ID: 51828
01-10-2013 07:47 AM

 



Post: #35
devil Is Beer Poison?
Yes they chemical lobotomised my once very loved ex husband because we were too much in love and that simply would not have suited there agenda.


Who did that? Kennedy/Carroll/Arzyla/Mormons
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BruinsπÁlhambra
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User ID: 145166
01-10-2013 07:50 AM

Posts: 1,749



Post: #36
Is Beer Poison?
[Image: prohibition-photo.jpg]

[Image: 47T7Fvd.jpg]
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BruinsπÁlhambra
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User ID: 145166
01-10-2013 07:51 AM

Posts: 1,749



Post: #37
Is Beer Poison?
[Image: Beer-Maid.JPG]

[Image: 47T7Fvd.jpg]
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Chrysalis
Hi.
User ID: 133307
01-10-2013 07:56 AM

Posts: 9,909



Post: #38
Is Beer Poison?
RootzGemini  Wrote: (01-10-2013 07:45 AM)
I love craft beer, but alcohol really a weak poison / mind control tool. Of course the governments would never label their hustle as poison, just like fluoride is not labeled accordingly. Alcohol in general is called spirits for a reason.

Yeah, pretty much anything mass produced for public consumption is suspect as far as I'm concerned. We have some nice micro breweries around here, where people create and produce beer of an artisan nature that they are proud to serve. If you purchase beer commercially, I would suggest staying with the smaller labels...they are generally tastier and healthier. Of course, I use the term "healthier" in context... Drink3

Luck of the Draw Music Forum
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BruinsπÁlhambra
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01-10-2013 08:01 AM

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Post: #39
Is Beer Poison?
very good advise :thumbup

Chrysalis  Wrote: (01-10-2013 07:56 AM)
RootzGemini  Wrote: (01-10-2013 07:45 AM)
I love craft beer, but alcohol really a weak poison / mind control tool. Of course the governments would never label their hustle as poison, just like fluoride is not labeled accordingly. Alcohol in general is called spirits for a reason.

Yeah, pretty much anything mass produced for public consumption is suspect as far as I'm concerned. We have some nice micro breweries around here, where people create and produce beer of an artisan nature that they are proud to serve. If you purchase beer commercially, I would suggest staying with the smaller labels...they are generally tastier and healthier. Of course, I use the term "healthier" in context... Drink3

[Image: 47T7Fvd.jpg]
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BruinsπÁlhambra
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01-10-2013 08:23 AM

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Post: #40
Is Beer Poison?
one more for the night road

just make it a micro, artisan, small label

iinstead of the bud weewater

[Image: beer-before-bed.gif]

[Image: 47T7Fvd.jpg]
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Carbon
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User ID: 145027
01-10-2013 08:23 AM

 



Post: #41
Is Beer Poison?
Ale is one of the oldest beverages humans have produced, dating back to at least the 5th millennium BC and recorded in the written history of Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia.chuckle As almost any cereal containing certain sugars can undergo spontaneous fermentation due to wild yeasts in the air, it is possible that beer-like beverages were independently developed throughout the world soon after a tribe or culture had domesticated cereal. Chemical tests of ancient pottery jars reveal that beer was produced about 7,000 years ago in what is today Iran, and was one of the first-known biological engineering tasks where the biological process of fermentation is used in a process. In Mesopotamia, the oldest evidence of beer is believed to be a 6,000-year-old Sumerian tablet depicting people drinking a beverage through reed straws from a communal bowl. A 3900-year-old Sumerian poem honoring Ninkasi, the patron goddess of brewing, contains the oldest surviving beer recipe, describing the production of beer from barley via bread.

The invention of bread and/or beer has been argued to be responsible for humanity's ability to develop technology and build civilization.[2][3][4] The earliest chemically confirmed barley beer to date was discovered at Godin Tepe in the central Zagros Mountains of Iran, ca. 3500-3100 B.C. (Chalcolithic/Late Uruk Period).[5]

Beer may have been known in Neolithic Europe as far back as 3000 BC,[6] and was mainly brewed on a domestic scale.[7]

Ale produced before the Industrial Revolution continued to be made and sold on a domestic scale, although by the 7th century AD beer was also being produced and sold by European monasteries. During the Industrial Revolution, the production of beer moved from artisanal manufacture to industrial manufacture, and domestic manufacture ceased to be significant by the end of the 19th century.[8] The development of hydrometers and thermometers changed brewing by allowing the brewer more control of the process, and greater knowledge of the results.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_beer
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Borian
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User ID: 144126
01-10-2013 08:25 AM

Posts: 2,169



Post: #42
Is Beer Poison?
Carboncopy  Wrote: (01-10-2013 08:23 AM)
Ale is one of the oldest beverages humans have produced, dating back to at least the 5th millennium BC and recorded in the written history of Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia.chuckle As almost any cereal containing certain sugars can undergo spontaneous fermentation due to wild yeasts in the air, it is possible that beer-like beverages were independently developed throughout the world soon after a tribe or culture had domesticated cereal. Chemical tests of ancient pottery jars reveal that beer was produced about 7,000 years ago in what is today Iran, and was one of the first-known biological engineering tasks where the biological process of fermentation is used in a process. In Mesopotamia, the oldest evidence of beer is believed to be a 6,000-year-old Sumerian tablet depicting people drinking a beverage through reed straws from a communal bowl. A 3900-year-old Sumerian poem honoring Ninkasi, the patron goddess of brewing, contains the oldest surviving beer recipe, describing the production of beer from barley via bread.

The invention of bread and/or beer has been argued to be responsible for humanity's ability to develop technology and build civilization.[2][3][4] The earliest chemically confirmed barley beer to date was discovered at Godin Tepe in the central Zagros Mountains of Iran, ca. 3500-3100 B.C. (Chalcolithic/Late Uruk Period).[5]

Beer may have been known in Neolithic Europe as far back as 3000 BC,[6] and was mainly brewed on a domestic scale.[7]

Ale produced before the Industrial Revolution continued to be made and sold on a domestic scale, although by the 7th century AD beer was also being produced and sold by European monasteries. During the Industrial Revolution, the production of beer moved from artisanal manufacture to industrial manufacture, and domestic manufacture ceased to be significant by the end of the 19th century.[8] The development of hydrometers and thermometers changed brewing by allowing the brewer more control of the process, and greater knowledge of the results.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_beer

I honestly just thanked my beer before downing it.
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Carbon
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User ID: 145027
01-10-2013 08:29 AM

 



Post: #43
Is Beer Poison?
Borian  Wrote: (01-10-2013 08:25 AM)
Carboncopy  Wrote: (01-10-2013 08:23 AM)
Ale is one of the oldest beverages humans have produced, dating back to at least the 5th millennium BC and recorded in the written history of Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia.chuckle As almost any cereal containing certain sugars can undergo spontaneous fermentation due to wild yeasts in the air, it is possible that beer-like beverages were independently developed throughout the world soon after a tribe or culture had domesticated cereal. Chemical tests of ancient pottery jars reveal that beer was produced about 7,000 years ago in what is today Iran, and was one of the first-known biological engineering tasks where the biological process of fermentation is used in a process. In Mesopotamia, the oldest evidence of beer is believed to be a 6,000-year-old Sumerian tablet depicting people drinking a beverage through reed straws from a communal bowl. A 3900-year-old Sumerian poem honoring Ninkasi, the patron goddess of brewing, contains the oldest surviving beer recipe, describing the production of beer from barley via bread.

The invention of bread and/or beer has been argued to be responsible for humanity's ability to develop technology and build civilization.[2][3][4] The earliest chemically confirmed barley beer to date was discovered at Godin Tepe in the central Zagros Mountains of Iran, ca. 3500-3100 B.C. (Chalcolithic/Late Uruk Period).[5]

Beer may have been known in Neolithic Europe as far back as 3000 BC,[6] and was mainly brewed on a domestic scale.[7]

Ale produced before the Industrial Revolution continued to be made and sold on a domestic scale, although by the 7th century AD beer was also being produced and sold by European monasteries. During the Industrial Revolution, the production of beer moved from artisanal manufacture to industrial manufacture, and domestic manufacture ceased to be significant by the end of the 19th century.[8] The development of hydrometers and thermometers changed brewing by allowing the brewer more control of the process, and greater knowledge of the results.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_beer

I honestly just thanked my beer before downing it.

chuckle Me too!
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Thread Drift
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User ID: 138129
01-10-2013 08:41 AM

Posts: 2,485



Post: #44
Is Beer Poison?
How beer saved the world..



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LoP Guest
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User ID: 88837
01-10-2013 08:48 AM

 



Post: #45
Is Beer Poison?
Carboncopy  Wrote: (01-10-2013 06:27 AM)
I know you're dying to know! chuckle

Answer:
No, it is not considered poison. OSHA and the EPA define toxic as substances with an oral rat median lethal dose (LD50) 500 mg / Kg or less, The DOT and IATA/ICAO use LD50, oral rat, 200 mg / Kg or less as the definition for poison for shipping hazardous materials and dangerous goods.
Ethyl alcohol, found at concentrations around 6% in beer has an LD50, oral rat, variously reported between 7060 to 12,000 mg / Kg.
Anything, though, can poison you if taken in large doses. There was a recent story of a woman who poisoned herself with water trying to win a Wii from a radio station's contest.


This answer does not include fluoride results. Amounts may very by beer manufacturer and country of origin.

http://wiki.answers.com/Q/Is_beer_poison Beer32

it's only piss
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