Beer drinkers are getting drunker, and there’s a good reason for that

The American Beverage Association reports that beer drinkers are drinking more beer and drinking less wine than they used to, and that this trend is likely to continue.

The beverage industry is spending millions of dollars on research to understand why beer drinkers have become so drunk, and why the same patterns are occurring in wine drinkers.

The beer industry is betting that the data will help it identify trends in drinking behavior that may help it devise solutions to improve its sales and profits.

The association, in a report released last month, said the industry is trying to understand how beer drinkers and wine drinkers are using alcohol in different ways.

It’s not a new question, but this is the first time that researchers have looked at alcohol consumption trends for both types of drinkers in an aggregate.

The researchers say this is a “big shift” for beer drinkers.

They also found that beer and wine consumption has been increasing for many years, even though overall beer consumption is declining.

The report found that in 2010, beer consumption was about 15 percent of total alcohol consumption.

By 2020, it was nearly 19 percent of the overall alcohol consumption and has grown substantially since then.

In 2020, beer and white wine accounted for about 22 percent of overall alcohol use, while wine accounted “approximately 14 percent of consumption,” the report said.

That’s not surprising.

Wine drinkers tend to be more socially conservative and drink more frequently.

They are also more likely to drink more beer, which is often a lower-alcohol beer, because it is often made with a low amount of alcohol.

Beer drinkers tend not to drink beer as much as wine drinkers, the report found.

And the researchers found that the percentage of alcohol consumption by beer drinkers was more than twice that of wine drinkers (10 percent vs. 3 percent).

What’s interesting is that they didn’t include the number of times each type of drinker drank alcohol in a month.

Wine and beer drinkers tend, in general, to drink much less beer than wine drinkers because they drink more often and often drink more alcohol.

In fact, beer drinkers consumed a lot more beer than those who drank less.

So, the association is attributing more of this increase in beer consumption to alcohol use than wine and white beer drinkers do.

The research also found some patterns that could help the beverage industry predict how beer and alcohol drinkers are likely to behave.

The alcohol industry is studying how drinkers are choosing to drink, and is developing “tool kits” that it is trying “to develop in order to help consumers to identify these potential trends and identify strategies to prevent them,” the association reported.

For example, researchers are using a tool called the “Beer Bud Light,” which measures alcohol content in different types of beers.

The information is displayed on a screen that shows a person how much alcohol a typical person drinks each day.

The results are displayed on an interactive graph that shows how much drinking each person is likely doing.

A person’s total alcohol level is shown on the graph.

The data show how much beer the person has consumed in a given month and how much wine, white wine, or other alcoholic beverages they have consumed in the past month.

For instance, a person who has consumed less than five glasses of wine per month would be likely to binge on beer if their beer consumption had risen to a high level.

The same person who drinks five or more glasses of beer in a day might also be a frequent drinker of wine, but may not drink as much beer.

A user might also consume more than one alcoholic beverage at a time, such as two glasses of red wine or one glass of white wine.

If a person is not bingeing on one or more drinks in a single month, that person may be a “beer heavy” person.

Another important thing the association found was that people who are bingeing in one month on wine and beer may be more likely than other drinkers to become alcoholics.

The study found that, in 2010 and 2020, “alcohol consumption patterns for the most commonly consumed beverages (wine, beer, and spirits) differed across states, ethnicities, and states’ alcohol use patterns.”

For example: For beer, the patterns were more complex for whites and Asian Americans.

There were “different patterns of alcohol drinking across regions,” with “different drinking patterns among whites and whites and white and Hispanic and Latino alcohol consumers.”

Among beer drinkers, alcohol use was more evenly distributed among people of different racial and ethnic groups, but also across the states, as well as between different regions.

The survey also found alcohol use by people who were not currently or previously drinkers.

It found that “alcohol use among these non-beer drinkers was not significantly different from alcohol use among beer drinkers.”

And in contrast to people who previously drank alcohol, the study found the number and type of drinks each person consumed during a binge did not appear to change significantly.

“While the association between binge drinking and alcohol use has been observed among both alcohol drinkers and non-drinkers