1. Delirium Village, Brussels, Belgium
Follow the pink elephant for a helpful hint! According to the Guinness Book of Records, in 2004, Delirium Cafe has 2,004 distinct brands of beer on its beverage list. There are beers from more than 60 nations available for purchase!
You’ll find this hip pub a few hundred meters from Grand Place, in a narrow alley named Impasse de la Fidelite/Getrouwheidsgang. Visitors may see a Jeanneke Pis statue just outside the main entrance. Beer Delirium Tremens is the inspiration for the bar’s name, and a pink elephant sign also appears on the cafe’s front door.
2. Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese, London, England
This drinking trip has a lot of history, which we find fascinating. If you compare this bar to some of its neighbors, it doesn’t offer the best variety. However, its unique history more than compensates for the paucity of numbers. It’s said that monks used to brew on the site before it was turned into a bar. Drinking at the establishment where Samuel Johnson and Charles Dickens once sat and drank is an experience you’ll never forget.
Sam Smith Old Brewery is presently the owner of the institution. Pubs in the area are renowned for their gorgeous architecture and comfortable interiors. It’s about their Tadcaster Brewery in Yorkshire, not any vast names.
3. Pilsner Urquell Brewery, Pilsen, Czech Republic
There are miles of maturing cellars that remain underground that visitors may see as part of the brewery tour. An open wooden ferment and a few big wooden barrels of the sort used to age all of Pilsner Urquell at the end of an underground wander.
Tourists from all over the world never had a better lager beer than the one from the pitch-lined super barrel. Tours of the Pilsner Urquell Brewery are available. In the ancient cellars, you’ll learn about the brewing process and sample some of the best beer in the world!
4. Bavaria, Germany
As you are probably thinking, no, Munich does not have the most excellent brew in Germany. Germany is home to a vast selection of world-class beers. Even many of the standard brews from rural areas are of exceptional quality. Even in a country where beer is revered, not all beers are equal. Do yourself a favor and book a trip to the backwoods of Bavaria, where beer is a part of the local culture and is created by actual people with tales to tell. If you’re searching for diversity and character in your beer, this is the place to be!
East of Munich, across the Bavarian Forest and into Austrian and Czech borders, lies one of Germany’s least visited locations. The history and culture of beer make Lower Bavaria much more desirable than it already is.
This region of Bavaria is home to 71 small and medium-sized breweries. Others date back as far as 1350. At least ten had a religious or noble benefactor as their owner. The oldest abbey brewery in the world is one of three still owned by German nobles. Lower Bavaria’s beer scene is a well-kept secret.