Destinations Magazine

Beer in Vietnam

By Khanhpv

In tropical nations like Vietnam, lager is the main beverage men consider as the best method to chill off their thirsts in sweltering late spring days. Following a dedicated day, it's such an incredible chance to assemble with collaborators or companions and drink cold glasses of lager. In excess of a day by day schedule, drinking lager has become a social characteristic of Vietnamese when it's required as politeness to welcome others brew while working together or commending any significant function. It will be not astounded when seeing "walkway brew cafés" with plastic seats and tables arranging along the road sides and pressed with individuals from various classes of life, particularly in the blistering climate of late evenings.


"Bia hơi" - you should trying in Vietnam

 Among three well known sorts of lager in Vietnam: draft brew, packaged/canned lagers and specialty lager; draft lager is the most top choice and least expensive one. Draft lager (or privately known as Bia Hơi) is prepared in around 7 – 10 days, and has its new taste on the grounds that no additives are put during aging and blending measure. It at that point will be kept into barrels and chilled off with carbon dioxide gas. In the wake of being requested, draft brew will be emptied from the barrel into a mug with ice shapes. A cup of draft brew costs just 10,000 VND. It's best presented with nearby bites: peanuts, Vietnamese rice saltine, seared tofu, French fries, cheddar sticks; or even heavenly dishes like a blowout, for example, singed frog, singed salted chicken feet, aged crude hotdog, and so on

Read more: Top Vietnamese Drinks

For people who incline toward packaged/canned brew can discover numerous neighborhood brand names all over Vietnam: Hanoi Beer, Huda Beer, Saigon Beer. Or then again different tastes of imported brands: Heineken, Tiger, Budweiser, Sapporo can be found in walkway just as fancy cafés. Simply recollect these Vietnamese words into your memory: "Quip – Hai – Ba – Dzo!" (1 – 2 – 3 – Cheers!) since you will hear and state them a ton during the "lager meeting" with local people.

Back to Featured Articles on Logo Paperblog