Informal group of fungi
We talk about restaurants from back in the day, until we get a text from a P1 saying we don't know where Big Fat Yeast rolls came from.. Um, Bullshit buddy :D Headlines says people would turn off their sense of smell if they could Sports with Frank Reich hired as the Panthers new head coach
We're back in the Style Guide territory with Wild Ales. Learn your Brett from your Pedio, why funky beers take time and which ones really should have that “horse blanket” flavour. Lisa, Thandi, Katie and Christina go through their varied opinions on wild beers while doing a 101 on what this family of beers involves. What we're drinking:To Øl - Blueprints of the Sun Blend #1 - https://untappd.com/b/to-ol-blueprints-of-the-sun-blend-1/4662762Straffe Hendrik Wild - De Halve Maan - https://untappd.com/b/brouwerij-de-halve-maan-straffe-hendrik-brugs-tripel-bier-wild-2022/4810228To Øl - There Gose The Seawater Pipe - https://untappd.com/b/to-ol-cph-there-gose-the-seawater-pipe/3669167Links: Milk the Funk Wiki - http://www.milkthefunk.com/wiki/Main_PageMixed Fermentation - http://www.milkthefunk.com/wiki/Mixed_FermentationGuide to Spontaneous Fermentation - https://www.hopculture.com/hop-cultures-guide-to-spontaneous-fermentation/Wild v. Clean Beer - https://brewvana.com/blog/wild-vs-clean-beers/What are Wild Ales? - https://www.chatelaine.com/food/drinks/wild-ales-faq-beer/Sour Beer Spectrum - https://beerandbrewing.com/the-sour-beer-spectrum/Complex Fermentations Made Simpler - Mixing It Up: Complex Fermentations, Made SimplerBeer History and Yeast - https://www.seriouseats.com/beer-history-discovery-of-yeastWas all beer sour? - https://www.garshol.priv.no/blog/306.htmlBeer's missing link - https://www.ucd.ie/newsandopinion/news/2022/december/07/beersmissinglinkrevealedasucdresearchersfindancientyeastusedtobrewworldsfirstlagersonuniversitycampus/Beer Ladies Links: linktr.ee/beerladies#beerladiespodcast #womeninbeer #wildbeer Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Humans have a LONG history with brewing. For example… did people really CHEW their beer?? Bernie takes us way back to the first evidence of humans brewing beer and returns to the present with a fresh find of the yeast strain that's used in nearly all beers brewed today. Crack open a cold one and have a listen! Sheers! Links to sourcesSmithsonian Articlehttps://www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/elusive-yeast-that-gave-rise-to-lagers-found-in-europe-for-the-first-time-180981338/FEMS Yeast Researchhttps://academic.oup.com/femsyr/article/22/1/foac053/6874782?login=falseIf you like what we do you can support the Fan of History project on https://www.patreon.com/fanofhistoryContact information: http://facebook.com/fanofhistoryE-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org://twitter.com/danhorninghttps://www.instagram.com/dan_horning/Music: “Tudor Theme” by urmymuse. Used here under a commercial Creative Commons license. Find out more at http://ccmixter.org/files/urmymuse/40020 Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Earlier this week I was in Manchester, New Hampshire for the state's brewers guild conference and I had a chance to sample my way through a lot of what the state is currently producing. This was especially true during my conversation with Devin Bush of Wild Bloom Beer. He's the Head Brewer & Co-Founder - along with his wife Beth Ibitz = of the Littleton, NH brewery which recently opened a taproom with a focus on Saisons, Belgians, and Lagers. He's a graduate of the BrewLab at the University of Sunderland, has certification from the International Guild of Brewers and Distillers, and brewing for Bridge Road Brewers in Australia among other breweries across Europe and the US. He was also awarded the inaugural NH Brewer of the Year in 2020 and also serves on the NHBA Education Committee. What is clear from the conversation – where he opened several beers along the way – he has a passion for local ingredients – actual local ingredients. This Episode is Sponsored By:Athletic Brewing Co.This episode is brought to you by Athletic Brewing Company – America's leading non-alcoholic craft brewer. Give Dry a Try this January with Athletic Brewing's near beers. NEW Athletic customers can receive 20% off their FIRST order of TWO 6-packs or more when they visit athleticbrewing.com and use the code AAB20 at checkout by March 31, 2023.For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Devin Bush Sponsors: Athletic Brewing, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Lager, Rauchbier, History, Local Ingredients, Malt, Saison
This week we will discuss the dangers of eating restaurant ice or any ice for that matter! Ice handling is part of food safety training. Without proper ice machine cleaning, your restaurant's ice maker is at risk from mold, slime, scale, and sediment. Slime and mold form because ice machines provide a damp and dark environment where they can thrive. Yeast and dust in the air provide these growths with an unlimited supply of food to continue to flourish. Ice machines are also susceptible to other biological contaminants that are dangerous to customers, like E. Coli, Hepatitis A, and Norwalk Virus. In fact, a 2011 study from the Environmental Protection Agency focused on Las Vegas restaurants found that 72.2 percent of ice was “positive for presumptive coliform bacteria presence.” Restaurants can clean mold, slime, and other biological contaminants from their ice machine with a few simple steps. A weekly cleaning schedule helps tremendously to keep these containments at bay, but it is not a replacement for a professional ice machine cleaning from a qualified technician. (credits) Another way eating ice can be harmful is when a person develops Pica, or an unusual craving for chewing on ice. This can mean you have iron deficiency anemia. Compulsive ice chewing can lead to a variety of complications. It may also interfere with your life at school, work, or home. Make an appointment with your healthcare provider to find out the reason why you're craving ice. A simple blood test may help you figure out the cause of your cravings and start treatment. (credits)
Ragan joins Madge for a dramatic and exciting quiz show which covers the first 18 years of Yeast. Quiz questions by Roger Smalls. You can play along at home.
From a marketing beginning to eventual homebrewing and then a professional career that had him working for one of the best-known German brewers to small outfits where his creativity could flourish, Charlie Cole has been dedicated to craft. When the opportunity came along to get involved with Blue Cat, an Illinois brewing institution going back to the 1990s, he jumped at the chance. He's a believer in tradition and forward momentum, of honoring location and history but not settling for the status quo. For almost two years now he's been working to keep the brewery and restaurant moving in a positive way but a series of factors – including many that are familiar to other brewery owners – have made it a tough road to walk. At the end of 2022 he had to close, something he hopes is temporary. This Episode is Sponsored By:Athletic Brewing Co.This episode is brought to you by Athletic Brewing Company – America's leading non-alcoholic craft brewer. Give Dry a Try this January with Athletic Brewing's near beers. NEW Athletic customers can receive 20% off their FIRST order of TWO 6-packs or more when they visit athleticbrewing.com and use the code AAB20 at checkout by March 31, 2023.For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Charlie Cole Sponsors: Athletic Brewing, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Lager, Cucumber, History, Illinois, Restaurant, Labor
Holy rain covered cat! This episode is one of the ones I am most proud to share. Here at EOE headquarters, it's no surprise how much we love this band and this record, so it was a complete labor of love and honor to get to go so deep with it and with the band. That's right, the entire band!There's even a surprise at the end of the journey/episode for all those brave enough to traverse to the bitter/sweet end. Join Drew and I as we talk until our jaws hurt. As an added bonus, James Parker (from Yeast) tells us about why this is his all time favorite Dischord release in a return of our quick-hit segment. Come on in, the waters...strange.
Scores of Americans have grown up with Kelsey Grammer on their TV sets and on the silver screen screen, through his roles on Cheers and Fraiser, as the voice of Sideshow Bob on The Simpsons and Stinky Pete in Toy Story II. He's done a lot with his professional life. He's starred in countless stage shows, authored books, and dabbled in music. Now, in addition to all that he owns a beer company. It's called Faith American and it's based out of upstate New York, where he owns a home. The brand was started in 2019 but was put on pause at the start of Covid-19. It's been recently revived. The property that he hopes to one day open a tap room comes up a lot in this conversation as the thrust behind the beer ideas, but for now the beers are being made at Frog Alley, a Schenectady New York brewery helmed by brewer Rich Michaels. The three beers in the Faith American lineup – two IPAs and an Ale – currently have distribution through New York and New Jersey. As you'll hear he's supporting the beer through appearances, often at local bars, the kind of cozy places where regulars have their reserved seats, the kind of bars where… well you know. Beer and celebrity is interesting and there have been a lot of well-known and boldface names that have gotten into the alcohol business. George Clooney selling tequila. Ryan Reynolds selling gin. There are celebrities that have vineyards, some in name only and others who work the land. There has not been too much in the way of beer. There are some examples, but it's largely been barren on the celebrity supported and owner front. Grammer, as you'll hear, is all in and he's added personal touches to the brand that bring more to the beers than just his extensive acting resume. This Episode is Sponsored By:Athletic Brewing Co.This episode is brought to you by Athletic Brewing Company – America's leading non-alcoholic craft brewer. Give Dry a Try this January with Athletic Brewing's near beers. NEW Athletic customers can receive 20% off their FIRST order of TWO 6-packs or more when they visit athleticbrewing.com and use the code AAB20 at checkout by March 31, 2023.For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Kelsey Grammer Sponsors: Athletic Brewing, All About Beer Tags: Beer, New York, IPA, History, America
Is your New Year's Resolution to take charge of your health? If so, this is YOUR year! Good health starts in the mouth and goes all the way to the gut. A common problem seen by physicians across the country is yeast overgrowth (bloating, loose stools, yeast infections, etc.). Yeast is in the fungus family and antibiotics are a common culprit for yeast overgrowth because they kill the healthy bacteria along with the bad bacteria, and don't kill the yeast. Yeast grows on sugar, so eating a high sugar eating plan also causes yeast overgrowth. Join Dr. Hotze and Jill Hartland, BSN, RN, CCRN-K as they discuss the dangers of yeast overgrowth and the benefits of a yeast-free eating program. Let this be YOUR year and take charge of your health! Visit YeastFreeWithMe.com for resources and to sign up. Watch now and subscribe to our podcasts at www.HotzePodcast.com If you have any of the signs and symptoms mentioned on this podcast, take our free symptom checker test at https://www.hotzehwc.com/symptom-checker/
This week, Cade welcomes Dr. Nick Harris, Business Development Manager at Berkeley Yeast, back to the lab to discuss his fascinating work on hop terpenes, bioengineered yeast, and the early days of Berkeley Yeast. The Brü Lab is brought to you by Imperial Yeast who provide brewers with the most viable and fresh yeast on the market. Learn more about what Imperial Yeast has to offer at ImperialYeast.com today. | Read More | Berkeley Yeast
We are looking into Yeast Extract, what it is, why it's in our food, and where it is most commonly found in our food so you can be aware and more educated on what to look for when shopping. Topics Discussed: What is yeast extract? What is MSG? Are MSG and yeast extract the same? Where can you find yeast extract? Symptoms to look out for if you consume yeast extract Sponsored By: Ned CBD Get 15% off helloned.com/DIGEST or use code “DIGEST” at checkout Check Out Bethany: Bethany's Instagram: @lilsipper Bethany's Website My Digestive Support Protein Powder Gut Reset Book As always, if you have any questions for the show please email us at email@example.com. And if you like this show, please share it, rate it, review it and subscribe to it on your favorite podcast app.
In this episode Liam & Ben chat about:Best Birthday EVER1 simple rule to live byDog yeastClaudia Winkleman& much more!============================This show will always be available for free, but super fans are encouraged to support The Conversation Hat via Patreon. You'll be able to access a special, patron-only mini-episode every month and a members-only Discord channel:www.patreon.com/conversationhatGet your very own Conversation Hat tees, mugs and more from TeePublic:www.teepublic.com/stores/conversation-hatOther ways to support without giving us money:Tell a friend about the show!Sign-up to our mailing list: eepurl.com/bNX8A1Find us on Twitter and Facebook then like, follow, re-Tweet and all of that.Find the podcast on YouTube and watch all our videos: www.youtube.com/channel/UCmizp2EVgjJhLn0W2gispXg============================The Conversation Hat is hosted by Ben Pierson and Liam TaylorEdited by Laura ElmerMusic by Liam TaylorLogo by Cheyenne Valentine Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Dr. Jack Stockwell, www.forbiddendoctor.com & www.jackstockwell.com Phone: 866-867-5070. Included in this podcast: how your digestive system works, overloading your digestive system at this time of year, why we need lactic acid and yeast, identifying the good bacteria that your lower intestine needs, what over processing does to our food, how to replace the stuff we need from processed foods, why organic supplements are much better for you than synthetic supplements and much more.
Thanks for joining us! It's Thursday and that means that it is time for another episode of our weekly Homebrew Happy Hour podcast… the home brew #podcast where we answer all of your home brewing questions and discuss anything related to craft beer! A SUBTLE REMINDER: If you appreciate the things we do here at […]
We're all used to whiskey being made from barley, corn, rye, and even wheat. But what about rice? Rice is the world's third most abundant cereal crop, and yet historically, you would be hard-pressed to find a whiskey distiller that used it as the base of their spirits outside of Japan. But recently, that has all changed. Distillers like Louisiana-based JT Meleck are amongst a small number of US producers who are crafting a contemporary image of what rice whiskey can offer. And the subsequent liquid is distinctly different from what is being created by their Japanese counterparts. To find out more, we talked to Mike Fruge from JT Meleck about fermentation, flavour and the future of rice in a country where corn is king.
What does this year hold for beer? Likely a lot of uncertainty for the industry, but increased choice for the consumer. For the first show of 2023 I'm glad to be joined by three of my colleagues, the hosts of other shows from All About Beer, and just good friends. Andy Crouch is the publisher and my fellow co-owner of All About Beer and he hosts the monthly Beer Travelers podcast. Em Sauter is the author of Pints and Panels, has written several books which are available where fine products are sold and is the co-host of the All About Beer podcast which airs every two weeks. Don Tse is also the co-host of the All About Beer podcast, he's the Don of Beer on twitter, Instagram, facebook and wherever puns are found. Listen in as we discuss eisbock, travel, and Lisa's kickass party. This Episode is Sponsored By:Athletic Brewing Co. This episode is brought to you by Athletic Brewing Company – America's leading non-alcoholic craft brewer. Give Dry a Try this January with Athletic Brewing's near beers. NEW Athletic customers can receive 20% off their FIRST order of TWO 6-packs or more when they visit athleticbrewing.com and use the code AAB20 at checkout by March 31, 2023.For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guests: Andy Crouch, Em Sauter, Don Tse Sponsors: Athletic Brewing, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Travel, Cans, Lisa's Party
Welcome Dave Yeast the UNOFFICIAL LOUNGE. Dave Yeast has served as The Big West baseball's coordinator of officials since May of 2015. He serves the Pac-12 and WAC in the same capacity. Dave served as the NCAA's National Coordinator of Baseball Umpires for twelve years from 1996 until 2008. A two-time NCAA Division I College World Series umpire, Yeast also worked 23 Division I conference tournaments, 13 NCAA Division I regional tournaments, and one super regional. Dave represented the United States internationally for numerous events, including the 1996 Olympic Games, the 1993 and 1999 Intercontinental Cups, and the 1990 World Championships. Yeast was named the 1999 International Baseball Federation Umpire of the Year by the International Baseball Federation. In 2005 the American Baseball Coaches Association recognized Dave with their Meritorious Service Award and in 2008 the NCAA honored Dave with a pregame ceremony before the National Championship Game and presented him with their Distinguished Service Award. In 2011 Dave was inducted into the St. Louis Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame. He was inducted into the College Baseball Hall of Fame in 2021. Yeast's experience also includes over 10 years of officiating collegiate football and basketball. He was selected to work the NCAA Division II football championships in 1998 and 1999. He has also worked as an Instant Replay Communicator for the NFL from 2008-2015. He joined the Pac-12 Conference in football instant replay in 2016 and is currently the Supervisor of Football Instant Replay for the conference. #Pac12BSB #PAC12 #WACBSB #NFL #unofficiallounge Find us at https://linktr.ee/unofficiallounge Follow the host: @805monty - Instagram @thechefandtheref - Instagram @CravonneB - Twitter
Chris and Morgan sit down with Katie Rouse, Assistant Winemaker, Bedrock & Co-Owner/Co-Winemaker, Birdhorse Wines, and Cody Rasmussen, Associate Winemaker, Bedrock, & Co-Owner/Winemaker, Desire Lines, to discuss the winery side of the 2022 wine harvest.
Happy New Year! The year might be ending but it's still time another episode of our weekly Homebrew Happy Hour podcast… the home brew #podcast where we answer all of your home brewing questions and discuss anything related to craft beer! A SUBTLE REMINDER: If you appreciate the things we do here at Homebrew Happy […]
2022 offered more chances to get back out into the world. The beer bars across the country, that is to say, the ones dedicated to well selected lists and impeccable service are a necessary part of the beer landscape. Like taprooms and restaurants they are also facing hardships amid labor shortages and rising costs. We are grateful to have three well respected publicans on the show this year to talk about their experiences and to give us the state of beer bars in 2022. - Suzanne Schalow of Craft Beer Cellar- Christopher Quinn of the Craft Beer Temple- Roger Baylor of Pints and Union and Common Haus Hall This Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guests: Roger Baylor, Christopher Quinn, Suzanne Schalow Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Workforce, Bars, Bottle Shops, Customer Experience, Boston, Chicago, Indiana
It's the fun time of year where we recap all that happened in beer, look forward a bit, and generally spread merriment. This year the expert panel includes: Melissa Cole, Matt Kirkegaard, Carla Lauter, and Chris Shepard. This Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guests: Melissa Cole, Matt Kirkegaard, Carla Lauter, and Chris Shepard Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, , Hazy IPA, St. Homebrewing, Dragons, Growth, Closures
In this episode we sit down with Dr. Osguthorpe, Chief Medical Officer for doTERRA, to discuss the yeast in MetaPWR Advantage. He'll talk about the decision to put yeast in MetaPWR Advantage, they type of yeast that doTERRA uses, and what makes our yeast complex unique. This episode is sponsored by MetaPWR System, learn more about how you can get a free, exclusive copy of the doTERRA MetaPWR: The 3-Step System for Metabolic Health audiobook by purchasing a the MetaPWR System. If you'd like to enroll to be a doTERRA member and receive a 25% wholesale discount on all products click here.
We Interview Mitch Codd on yeast's crucial role in distilling, the amazing innovation occurring in the space, and the alcohol school at Lallemand. To Drink Is To Live https://lallemanddistilling.com/ MERCH: the-bourbon-library.creator-spring.com Follow Us on Facebook: @TheBourbonLibrary IG: @thebourbonlibrarypod Twitter: @LibraryBourbon Reach out: firstname.lastname@example.org --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-bourbon-library/support
The amazing deliverances and miracles worked by God registered in Scripture are reminders against faithless forgetfulness. - SERMON TRANSCRIPT - I. Two Different Cases of Forgetfulness Turn in your Bibles to Mark 8, the passage that we're going to walk through it today. This morning, we have a layered story, I think, of forgetfulness. That's the unifying theme, of individuals that in some different ways forgot the mighty works and wonders of God and of Christ, and each of them will be instructive for us. Here are two different cases of forgetfulness. Right away in verse 14, we have the disciples having forgotten to bring bread, so we have the issue of their forgetfulness except for one loaf they had with them in the boat. This is a big deal. After all, Jesus and His disciples are moving around from place to place. They are always moving often in remote places where there was no one, there was no place for them to find provision, so it must have been someone's job to get the bread, and they blew it. They didn't bring the bread. We'll talk about that, there's that forgetfulness. But we also have this sinful forgetfulness before that of the Pharisees. Look at verses 11-13, "The Pharisees came and began to question Jesus. To test Him, they asked for a sign from heaven. He sighed deeply and said, 'Why does this generation ask for miraculous sign? I tell you the truth, no sign will be given to it.' Then he left them and got back into the boat and crossed to the other side." This constant demand for new signs, not the desire for the signs they had already had. It was as if the signs Jesus had done up to that moment meant nothing. Jesus' enemies dismissed all the prior evidence of His wonder working power, and they stood there again demanding a new sign from Him. This is unfolded in detail in John 6, the day after the feeding of the 5,000. Now, this account is after the feeding of 4,000. But then in John 6, after the feeding the 5,000 earlier [ John 6:28-30,] the crowd came the next day, as we've mentioned, looking for breakfast, looking for another meal, and Jesus challenges them. “Then they asked Him, ‘What must we do to work the works of God?’ Jesus answered, ‘The work of God is this: to believe in the one He has sent.’ So they asked Him, ‘What miraculous sign, then, will You give it that we may see it and believe You? What will you do? Our forefathers ate the man in the desert, as it is written. He gave them bread from heaven to eat.’” That's stunning. The very next day after the feeding of the 5,000, they're asking for another sign, "What sign will You do?" It seems that they wanted a continual river of signs, day after day after day, like Moses did, the manna down day after day, miracles every day, and they sinfully forgot the works of Christ as if they were instantly forgettable. We have stories of forgetfulness, that's what I want to draw out today. II. The Indispensable Role of Christ’s Miracles In order for this, we need to understand the indispensable role of Jesus' miracles, of the signs and wonders that Jesus did. The miracles are the fundamental proof of the deity of Christ. They were then, they are now. For example, in John 4, a royal official whose son lay dying came and asked Jesus to heal him. Jesus said in John 4:48, "Unless you people see signs and wonders, you'll never believe." In John 5, the next chapter, Jesus gave layers of testimonies of proof of His personhood, of His deity. He talked about the ministry of John the Baptist and his testimony of Jesus, and then He spoke of His works, His miracles. John 5:36, “'I have testimony,’" Jesus said, “'weightier than that of John. For the very work the Father has given Me to do, and which I am doing, testifies that the Father has sent me.'" Later in John's Gospel to His own disciples, He openly says that the miracles are valid basis of faith in Him. John 14:11, "Believe Me when I say that the Father is in Me and I am in the Father. Or at least believe on the evidence of the miracles themselves." John 14:11, valid basis of faith. Without the miracles, we would have no reason to believe in Jesus. The primary, the central miracle of Jesus' whole ministry is His bodily resurrection from the dead. Romans 10:9 says, "If you confess with your mouth Jesus is Lord and believe in your heart that God raised Him from the dead, you will be saved." And so, we have to believe in the bodily resurrection of Jesus from the grave in order to be saved. In John 20, doubting Thomas represents the unbelieving world, needing evidence. Jesus had come the week before and given physical evidence of His bodily resurrection from the dead, but Thomas hadn't been there. "Thomas was not with them," it says in John 20:24, "when the disciples came. So the other disciples told him, 'We have seen the Lord.' But he said to them, ‘Unless I see the nail marks in His hands and put my finger where the nails were and put my hand in the side, I will not believe it.’" A week later, as disciples were in the house again and Thomas was with them, though the doors were locked, “Jesus came and stood among them and said, ‘Peace be with you.’ Then He said to Thomas, ‘Put your finger here. See my hands. Reach out your hand, put it into my side. Stop doubting and believe.’ Thomas said to Him, ‘My Lord and my God.’ Jesus said to him, ‘Because you have seen me you have believed. Blessed are they who have not seen and yet have believed.’" On what basis are we going to not see and yet believe that Jesus is God, that He rose from the dead? On the basis of this alone: scripture's testimony to the miracles of Jesus. On the basis of this alone will you be saved. You have to believe the miracles that are written in this book. Remember them and believe them. In the very next couple of verses it says, "Jesus did many other miraculous signs in the presence of His disciples, which are not recorded in this book," [Gospel of John] "But these are written that you may believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God. And by believing, you may have life in His name. These are written that you may believe." That's the basis. You read it, believe that it's true, and you have life in His name. "That's the basis. You read it, believe that it's true, and you have life in His name." III. Israel’s Tragic History of Forgetfulness Similarly, we see in the Old Testament the same issue. The miracles that God did for Israel were the basis of their whole faith in Him, the signs and wonders. He showed Himself to them in Egypt and then in the desert, and He proved His wonder working power that would be the basis of their faith in Him. But they had a tragic history of forgetfulness. These Pharisees here in Mark 8 stand in the place of their ancestors, standing right there in the place of their ancestors with the same attitude of forgetful unbelief. We saw this during the exodus itself. Remember at the Red Sea, after the 10 plagues? Ten plagues, that's a lot of evidence, a lot of miracles. Now the Israelites have made the exodus, and they're there at the Red Sea. They suddenly look up and see Pharaoh in his army ready to exterminate them, filled with rage, drawing near to slaughter them. They cry out in faithless forgetfulness, faithless forgetfulness of all of God's wonder working power. Exodus 14, "They said to Moses, 'Was it because there were no graves in Egypt that you brought us out here in the desert to die? What have you done to us bringing us out of Egypt? Didn't we say to you in Egypt, ‘Leave us alone. Let us serve the Egyptians.”'? It would've been better for us to serve the Egyptians than to die here in the desert.'" Faithless forgetfulness of God's wonder working power. How could they forget so soon? So God dealt strongly with Moses and with Israel. Exodus 14:15-17, "Then the Lord said to Moses, 'Why are you crying out to Me? Tell the Israelites to move on. Raise your staff, stretch out your hand over the sea to divide the water so that the Israelites can go through the sea on dry ground. I will harden the hearts of the Egyptians so that they will go in after them.’” With that new miracle, the most spectacular of them all, with the water walling up to the right and to the left, God proved His power again. On the other side of the Red Sea, Israel celebrated and worshiped, but their habit of forgetting God's wonder working power is just getting going. They go out in the desert and need food, and they start complaining about the food. They need water, and they start complaining about the lack of water. So with no food, they cry out against God and against Moses as if nothing had happened up to that point. Exodus 16, "The Israelites said to them, 'If only we had died by the Lord's hand in Egypt. There in the good old days, we sat around pots of meat and ate all the food we wanted.'" Just let me stop there. Do you remember the account that way? Is that how it was for them? I remember something about task masters and bitter life and all that. But anyway, I return. "'We just sat around pots of meat and ate all the food we wanted, but you have brought us out into this desert to starve this entire assembly to death.' Then the Lord said to Moses, 'I will reign down bread from heaven for you.'" Shortly thereafter, in the next chapter, there's no water. Exodus 17:3, "The people were thirsty for water there, and they grumbled against Moses. They said, 'Why did you bring us out of Egypt to make us and our children and livestock die of thirst?'" We're not going to starve to death, but we're going to die of a lack of water. That's what's going to get us. "The Lord answered Moses, 'Walk on ahead of the people. Take with you some of the elders of Israel, and take in your hand the staff with which you struck the Nile.'" What's that? A reminder of the previous miracles. "'Take that staff and go. I will stand there before you by the rock at Horeb. Strike the rock, and water will come out of it for the people to drink.' So Moses did this in the sight of the elders of Israel. He called the place Massah and Meribah because the Israelites quarreled and because they tested the Lord saying, 'Is the Lord among us or not?'" Then again, on the brink of the promised land, after Sinai, after all of these wonders, after many meals, miraculous meals of manna, water from the rock, they come to the brink of the promised land. They send out twelve spies, they come back, and ten of them spoke terrible words of unbelief concerning God. They turned the hearts of the people away from God despite all that God had done for them up to that point. Moses pleaded with them, but God judged them. Moses rehearsed this whole thing in Deuteronomy 1. "Moses said, 'Then I said to you, 'Do not be terrified. Do not be afraid of them. The Lord your God who is going before you will fight for you as He did for you in Egypt before your very eyes. And in the desert, there you saw how the Lord your God carried you, as a father carries his son, all the way you went until you reached this place.'" Remember how faithful God was to you. Remember the wonders He did on your behalf, but “in spite of this, you did not trust the Lord your God, who went ahead of you on your journey in fire by night and the cloud by day to search out places for you to camp and to show you the way you should go. When the Lord heard what you said, He was angry and solemnly swore, 'Not a man of this evil generation shall see the good land I swore to give to your forefathers.'" Why? Because they forgot God's wonder working power on their behalf. He judged them, they would not be permitted to enter the promised land. Eventually they did go in and conquer the promised land. The walls of Jericho fell, an amazing miracle. Then just incredible provision, all the military conquest, they took over most of the promised land. Amazing things. But then you get the Book of Judges. What a wretched book that is. In Judges 2 it says, "After that whole generation had been gathered to their fathers, another generation grew up who neither knew the Lord nor what He had done for Israel." How did that happen? I'm going to tell you: bad parenting. They didn't know anything about it, never heard of it, never heard about the wonders God had done. They didn't know anything about it. No baby is born knowing the wonders of God. They have to be taught. They didn't teach them. Then the Israelites did evil in the eyes of the Lord and served the Baals. Psalm 78 gives a summary of all this, the very kind of history I've been walking through with you, Psalm 78. It says this, "What we have heard and known, what our fathers have told us, we will not hide them from their children. We will tell the next generation the praiseworthy deeds of the Lord, His power and the wonders He has done. He decrees statutes for Jacob and established the law in Israel, which He commanded our forefathers to teach their children, so the next generation would know them." To know what? The wonders, the miracles God has done. The next generation would know the miracles, the wonders God has done. "And even the children yet to be born. And they in turn would tell their children. Then they would put their trust in God and would not forget His deeds but keep His commands." A few verses later, "The men of Ephraim, though armed with bows, turned back on the day of battle. They did not keep God's covenant. They refused to live by His law. They forgot what He had done, the wonders He had shown them. He did miracles in the sight of the fathers in the land of Egypt, in the region of Zoan. He divided the sea and led them through. He made the water stand firm like a wall. He guided them with the cloud by day and with light of fire by night." The psalm is just recording that same dreadful history I just did, God's miracles for Israel and their wicked pattern of forgetting those miracles and sinning against God. Psalm 78:32-33, is a kind of a summation, "In spite of all this, they kept on sinning. In spite of His wonders, they did not believe." In spite of His wonders, they did not believe. "So He ended their days in futility and their years in terror." The rest of the psalm just continues to recount the same tragic pattern: God's amazing power unleashed for Israel and then their sinful habit of forgetting that power soon afterward and lurching again into sinful idolatrous rebellion. IV. Jesus Judges the Unbelievers’ Forgetfulness Now back to Mark 8, these Pharisees stand in a long tradition, in the place of their ancestors, of forgetting the mighty wonders of God which they had just seen done. Look at verse 11, "The Pharisees came and began to question Jesus. To test Him, they asked Him for a sign from heaven." Jesus judges the unbelievers' forgetfulness here. They're here to test Him. This was exactly the same motive, don't you remember, of Israel at Massah and Meribah: testing to see if God was real? Exodus 17:7, "He called that place Massah and Meribah because the Israelites quarreled because they tested the Lord saying, 'Listen, is the Lord among us or not?' So it is with these Pharisees, putting Jesus to the test, ‘Is the Lord among us or not? Is God with us?’" Do you know what the word for “God with us" is? Emmanuel. Is God with us or not? He is. Jesus is Emmanuel. He is God with us. They're doing the same thing, testing, saying, "Is God with us or not?" They've already made up their minds that He's not. They've made up their minds that Jesus did his miracles by the power of Beelzebub. Remember that? That's earlier in Mark's gospel. They've already made up their minds, so Jesus sighs. It's a sigh of judgment and exasperation. They have tested the patience of God. "He sighed deeply and said, 'Why does this generation ask for a miraculous sign? I tell you the truth, no sign will be given to it.' Then He left them, got back into the boat, and crossed to the other side." Judgment. No more signs. The sigh here is radically different than the sigh at the end of Mark 7, which He used to heal the deaf mute man. Remember how He gently put His fingers in the man's ears and spit and touched his tongue and then sighed deeply? That was a sigh of healing like the breath of air, the breath of the Spirit moving. This, though, is a sigh of exasperation and of sorrow over their unbelief. He takes no pleasure in the death of His enemies. If their wicked, testing, unbelieving hearts are not converted, those unbelieving hearts will lead them to hell. He knows that better than they do, better than anyone does, and so He sighed, but He also refuses to give them any sign at all. Actually, in Matthew's Gospel He does say, "Except." There's additional information. It's always interesting as you compare the accounts, Matthew and Mark. Whenever there's additional information, you know it's true. Mark for his own wise purposes under the inspiration of the Holy Spirit truncated the answer, “No sign will be given.” Period. But Matthew said a little more, Matthew 12:38-41, "Then some of the Pharisees and teachers of the law came to Him, 'Teacher, we want to see a miraculous sign from You.' He answered, 'A wicked and adulterous generation asked for a miraculous sign, but none will be given it except the sign of the Prophet Jonah. For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth. The men of Nineveh will stand up at the judgment with this generation and condemn it, for they repented at the preaching of Jonah. And now, one, someone greater than Jonah is here.'" What is the sign of Jonah? It's a resurrection. On the third day, He would come out of the grave, but they wouldn't see Him. What they would get is the same thing the men of Nineveh got: preaching. They get preaching. They get representatives of the resurrected Lord who would stand in downtown Jerusalem and proclaim that Christ has risen. That's the sign they're going to get. They'll believe or they won't based on the preaching. But we know, the great tragedy is this, even this, the greatest sign there has ever been in history, the empty tomb, still wasn't enough. They still didn't believe. V. Jesus Heals the Believers’ Forgetfulness Now let's talk about Jesus's disciples, that forgetful bunch. You're like, "Are they forgetting too?" They are, but Jesus decides to heal them from their forgetfulness, not to judge them. Aren't you glad? It's like, "Well, actually, pastor, I don't need that, I don't forget God's mighty wonders and His works in my life." Yes, you do. We all do. But isn't it wonderful how patient Christ is with us and how He is willing to train us and to deal with us. He heals us as He healed the believers. Look at verses 14-21, "The disciples had forgotten to bring bread except for one loaf they had with them in the boat. 'Be careful,' Jesus warned them, 'watch out for the yeast of the Pharisees and that of Herod.' They discussed it with one another and said, 'It's because we have no bread.' Aware of their discussion, Jesus asked them, 'Why are you talking about having no bread? Do you still not see or understand? Are your hearts hardened? You have eyes but fail to see, and ears but fail to hear. Don't you remember?'" I circled that in my manuscript. Do you see that? Don't you remember? "'When I broke the five loaves with the 5,000, how many baskets full of pieces did you pick up?' 'Twelve,' they replied. 'And when I broke the seven loads of the 4,000, how many baskets full of pieces did you pick up?' They answered, 'Seven.' He said to them, 'Do you still not understand?'" First, let's talk about the smaller issue, they forgot to bring bread. Whose job was that? I mean I think they must have been on a rotating schedule kind of thing. "It was your turn." "No, I had last week." "No, it was your turn." They're going back and forth. It's interesting how Jesus didn't know what they're arguing about. They're doing it off to the side, they don't want Jesus to know about this discussion. I know it says discussion, we don't know they're arguing, but come on, what do you think? So they're going back and forth, they're talking about forgetting to bring bread. Now, I want to stop and apply this. Isn't it wonderful that God has our back even when we are stupid and forget things that we should take care of? I mean this is a takeaway. You're going to make mistakes in life. You're going to forget. You're going to mess up. God has your back, don't sweat it. I'm not saying be irresponsible. I'm not saying go to the airport and forget your passport. What I am saying is God has your back, He'll take care of you, because we do forget. The topic here Jesus wants them to focus on is some special instruction and teaching and training He's doing for the apostolic ministry. He wanted to warn them about the yeast of the Pharisees and that of Herod. They're thinking bread. He's not talking bread, He's using an analogy. In case we don't really know what He's talking about, Matthew elucidates, makes it very plain. Matthew 16:12, "Then they understood that He was not telling them to guard against the yeast used in bread, but against the teaching of the Pharisees and Sadducees." Mark mentions Herod. I think all three were discussed. You always combine them. He's warning about the yeast, the teaching of the Pharisees, Sadducees, and Herod, or Herodians. Yeast is bad teaching. Why is it called yeast? Because it spreads through the whole lump. It permeates. It poisons. Paul uses a disease analogy about bad teaching spreading like gangrene, but it's the same idea. In the passage on church discipline, 1 Corinthian 5, he talks about getting rid of a sexually immoral member of their church and says, "A little yeast leavens the whole lump." If you don't get rid of that person, the sin's going to spread. You got to get rid of it. So that's the yeast analogy here. What is He specifically warning about? The teaching of the Pharisees and the Sadducees and Herod. What is it? We don't have anything elucidated here, but we know from other places. The Pharisees were self-righteous legalists who were whitewashed tombs. They look good on the outside, but inside they're corrupt. They thought by their law-keeping they were good enough for heaven, and they weren't. They were merciless toward others. They tied up heavy loads and crushed people with them, but didn't lift a finger to help them.Matthew 23 goes through the sins of the Pharisees and what they're like. We also find out that they had a taste for widows' homes. They were worldly and wealthy and wicked Pharisees. Then the Sadducees, these are the ones that deny that there is a resurrection of the dead. “Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we die and there's nothing beyond the grave.” That's the Sadducees, that's a bad way to live. This world is all there is, that was the Sadducees. They also denied that there is a spirit world with angels and demons. They denied the teaching of the Word. They were ignorant because they don't know the scriptures are the power of God. Then the Herodians. Herod was a wicked, worldly, pleasure-loving, birthday-feast-celebrating guy who collaborated with the Romans and did whatever he needed to do to keep power. He saw his brother's wife, wanted her, and she divorced her husband and married him and all that. John the Baptist warned him plainly, and he killed him. That's Herod. The Herodians were those kinds of people who celebrated Herod's power. That's what they taught. Watch out for the yeast of the Pharisees, Sadducees, and Herod. The disciples didn't understand that. They thought He was talking about literal bread. They should have been [Matthew 6] seeking first His kingdom and His righteousness and letting God take care of their empty stomachs. It's not about what you're going to chew and swallow today. We've got a higher calling here than feeding your bellies. He has to address their hardened hearts again. You remember back in Mark 6 when Jesus walked on water and then the storm instantly stopped when He got in the boat? Do you remember the editorial comment that Mark gave? Mark 6:51-52,"They were completely amazed for they had not understood about the loaves. Their hearts were hard." The lesson of the loaves is that Jesus can do anything, that they shouldn't live for physical bread, that Jesus is God. The lesson of the loaves is belief in Jesus and then seeking first His kingdom and His righteousness, not worrying about earthly things. The lesson of the loaves, who Jesus is, how they should live, that's the lesson of the loaves. They didn't understand. Now with the second feeding, they still don't understand the lesson of the loaves, so He has to address their hardened hearts. Jesus can care for their physical needs, and they should trust Him for it. Listen again to Jesus's rebuke, verse 17-21, "'Do you still not see or understand? Are your hearts hardened? You have eyes but fail to see, and ears but fail to hear. Don't you remember, when I broke the five loads to the 5,000, how many baskets full of pieces did you pick up?' 'Twelve,' they applied. 'And when I broke the seven loaves to the 4,000, how many baskets full of pieces did you pick up?' They answered, 'Seven.' He said to them, 'Do you still not understand?'" In Matthew’s Gospel, He's very clear, He's zeroing in on their unbelief. He's zeroing in on they're having little faith. Not no faith, they believe, but their faith isn't strong enough like it should be. This is a very important theological principle, I want to give this to you, something that I hadn't known for many years but God showed it to me in this direct account. That is, yes, faith comes by hearing the Word [Romans 10:17]. Faith comes by hearing the Word, but faith also comes by experience. By living through certain things, you should learn some lessons that will stand you in good stead for the future. Isn't that the basic principle here? You remember what we walked through, you remember that? You should know the lesson. Then we lived through that. You remember we walked through that? You were there, your own hands picked up the baskets. Did you learn nothing? Faith comes from a combination of the ministry of the Word and life in God's world. They go together. There's this beautiful system, this symbiotic relationship between ongoing teaching of the Word and the lessons you learn in life. Together they get you ready for the next challenges. The idea is, the next time you're hungry, don't faithlessly think you're going to starve to death, trust God to meet your needs. The next time you have a financial crisis, remember how faithful God was the last time. The next time you have a medical crisis, receive the faithfulness of God all of the ways He has dealt with you. Faith comes by experience as well as by the ministry of the Word. They go together. That's a fundamental concept here. Paul says he said he learned the secret of Christian contentment, Philippians 4. He said, "I've learned to be content whatever the circumstances. I know what it is to be in need, and I know what it is to have plenty. I've learned the secret of being content in any and every situation, whether well-fed or hungry, living in plenty or in want. I can do everything through Him who strengthens me." How did he learn the secret of Christian contentment? By living through it and seeing God's faithfulness. Also, maturity comes by suffering. You have to live through suffering to become mature. Paul talks about it in 2 Corinthians 1:8-10, "We do not want you to be unformed brothers about the hardships we suffered in the province of Asia. We were under great pressure, far beyond our ability to endure, so that we despaired even of life. Indeed, in our hearts we felt the sentence of death, but this happened that we might not rely on ourselves but on God who raises the dead." Do you hear that? We went through this suffering to strip us of self-reliance. VI. Lessons Self-reliance is the number one idol that God wants to kill in saving us through faith in Christ, that you would not think you can save yourself, that your righteousness is enough, you can do these things by yourself. "We," Paul says, "had to go through this immense trial in Asia to teach us to not rely on ourselves but on God who raises the dead." Why do you think he adds that extra phrase, "God who raises the dead."? Because that's the finish line of your salvation, when you have been raised from the dead, you'll be done being saved. What's coming in the future, that's the big test. Your death, your burial, and then what? Let me just ask you, you self-reliant folks, what are your plans for raising yourself from the grave? What's your strategy? That's a big one. What are you going to do to raise yourself from the grave? You can do nothing. Therefore, learn to trust the God who raises the dead. For lesser things, be stripped of self-reliance and learn to rely on God. That's the lesson of life, the lesson of suffering. "Self-reliance is the number one idol that God wants to kill in saving us through faith in Christ." Are there some other lessons to learn? Yes, there are. What about our forgetfulness? Do you have any forgetfulness? I just said that we all do. How are we living out a faithless forgetfulness of God's amazing works in the past? Ask God to show you, "How am I forgetting your kindness to me, God?" How do our anxieties and fears with new trials show that we haven't learned the lesson of the loaves yet? We still need to trust Him. How does our murmuring and complaining against God when we're in trial show that our hearts are hard like the Israelites at Massah and Meribah? How are we murmuring against God? Just ask God to show you. Secondly, be transformed by the renewing of your mind. Go back over the scriptures regularly, read about the miracles. These miracles are for us. The beauty is, even though God won't necessarily do the same miracles in your life that He did then, He's the same God now that He was then. He's the same yesterday, today, and forever, so trust in Him. Be transformed by the renewing of your mind. Go through the Word of God and remember, study the miracles of Israel. Study the 10 plagues. Study the Red Sea crossing. Study the manna and the water flowing through the rock and say, "God is able to provide for me." But even more, I would say, even better, study the miracles of Jesus. I just love walking through this, the effortless healings, effortless, and creative healings, and the fact that He's going to do that to our dead bodies, instantly fixing every system of your body so that it will never experience death, mourning, crying, or pain again. He will do that, that’s the power of Jesus. Thirdly, I'm advocating good parenting. Teach your children the mighty works of God so that they will not be faithless and forget about God. Psalm 78, "What we have heard and known, what our fathers have told us, we will not hide them from our children. We will tell the next generation the praiseworthy deeds of the Lord, His power, and the wonders He has done. He decreed statutes for Jacob and established the law in Israel, which He commanded our forefathers to teach their children, so the next generation would know them, even the children yet to be born, and they in turn would tell their children. Then, they would put their trust in God and would not forget His deeds but would keep His commands. They would not be like their forefathers, a stubborn and rebellious generation whose hearts were not loyal to God and whose spirits were not faithful to Him." So look at the lessons we Christian parents should be teaching to our children daily. The praiseworthy deeds of the Lord, His power, the wonders He has done. Start with creation. Start with the astonishing universe God created by the word of His power. By the breath of His mouth were the heavens made. Then teach them the history of God's wise dealings with Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, and with the Jewish nation in all of their history. Walk your children through the history of God's workings with Israel. Keep going and show them Israel's sins, but also their righteous acts and their times of trusting in God. Especially, saturate your kids in the life of Jesus, in His amazing miracles, all of the things that He did. Let them know the miracles from Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John. Don't spare them, but pour them out on your children and teach them so that they would know how great Christ is, the magnitude of His person, the greatness of His work, especially His bloody death on the cross and His mighty resurrection victory. Saturate your kids in the greatness of God. The reason Psalm 78 gives for this parent-child instruction is, "So that they will put their trust in God, would not forget His deeds, and show their faith by their obedience to His commands." That's just good parenting. Let's do it. Finally, my lost friends who came here this morning, who walked in here this morning not yet saved, not yet forgiven, do you realize all of the miracles of Jesus that are written in Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John are written for sinners like you and me, so that we would find forgiveness of our sins? I'm pleading with you, look to Christ, trust in Him. All you need to do is repent of your sins and call on the name of the Lord. Believe in your heart that God raised Him from the dead, and you will be saved. Close with me in prayer. Father, thank You for the lessons that we've had from this sad story of forgetfulness, the unbelieving and wicked forgetfulness of the Pharisees who tested Jesus asking for a sign, but then the weakness of the faith and the weak forgetfulness of the disciples who needed to be strengthened and who needed to understand the lessons and to take them to heart so that their faith would develop. O God, work with us, heal us. Help us to not be without understanding, but that we would see the significance of these gospel accounts and trust in Jesus for the salvation of our souls. In Jesus' name. Amen.
"I've known Jonathan Moxey since long before I was on the beer writing beat. We were in a group of beer enthusiasts that met in and around new York city at least 15 years ago. Moxey was a homebrewer at the time. He was more than that, of course, but I first knew him as a homebrewer and a damn good one at that. There would be parties and gatherings and bombers would be passed around and all of us, young ‘uns would talk about how beer could save the world – or at least make our worlds better. Strangely enough a lot of folks in that group have gone on to work in and around beer, including opening their own breweries. Moxey and his wife left New York for Missouri where he got a job at Schlafly, and then Perennial and now he's at Rockwell Beer Co. as the head brewer. He's making tasty beer with soul, and it's always a pleasure when I get a can. He's also an insightful and thoughtful guy. I saw him in person at the great American beer festival and over liters at Bierstadt Lagerhaus he got me thinking about beer in ways I hadn't in a long time. So Moxey is here this week to share some of those thoughts and to keep the interest in beer flowing."-John Holl This Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Jonathan Moxey Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, Rauchbier, Hazy IPA, St. Louis, Amber Ale, Party, Homebrewing
Episode 130. Join us this week as John and Timothy go down the rabbit hole in search of what could be described as the most unique sake yeast out there! This takes us over 100 years back in time to the establishment of the first olive trees in Japan planted in the rural Sanuki region of Kagawa Prefecture which we learned went on to become the nation's epicenter for olive oil production. To boost slumping sake sales, the Kagawa Sake Brewer's association decided in 2016 to leverage their region's famous fruit to create a new style of sake. And thus, Sanuki Olive Yeast was born. Finding the right strain of yeast took years of research, but finally, an alcohol tolerant yeast propagated from olive leaves and fruit was established. Would you roll the dice and try a sake made from olive yeast? And does it actually taste like olives?? We promise you'll be surprised! We sure were! #SakeRevolutionSupport the show
Beer is a beverage derived from the fermentation of grain by yeast. Hops impart their specific flavor and aroma notes. Together these ingredients produce a vast array of flavors and aromas that have become extremely popular in modern beer circles. Like any industrial workhorse organism, brewing yeast is significantly different from its wild antecedents. It has been bred to perform in fermentation, while creating metabolites that touch the senses of the consumer. Berkeley Yeast is taking the genetic improvement of yeast one step farther. Using modern biotechnology, their yeast strains are designed to create novel flavor and exciting aromas. Their efforts define a faster way to control the chemistry of fermentation, producing better products for consumers.
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"Over the summer I spent a delightful evening at Switchback, the venerable Vermont Brewery and got to talking with Gretchen Langfeldt over beers and during a tour of the brewery. At the time I was bummed that I didn't have my mobile recording kit with me. She's here this week via zoom for the show and I couldn't be happier. After graduating Notre Dame with an engineering degree she started working at Switchback one day a week and then eventually full time. Today she's the engineer and brand marketing leader for the brewery. We'll talk about engineering, and marketing, plus beer and employee ownership, and yes true believers we'll also get into Rauchbier. But I started off by asking about the physical building and the equipment inside. As you'll hear it's truly a special place worth many visits."-John HollThis Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Gretchen Langfeldt Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, Rauchbier, Hazy IPA, Vermont, Ale
As technology evolves, so too does our understanding of the gut microbiome. Until now, we've only seen the tip of the iceberg. Metagenomics offers us the ability to assess the complete microbiome as well as its potential function. This is the technology that powers Genova's new Microbiomix stool profile and we've partnered with Microba Life Sciences – a world leader in microbiome metagenomic analysis based in Australia. As Microba's Clinical Solutions Manager, Dr. Ken McGrath combines his expertise in molecular genomics with the clinical application of this technology. Today, we speak with an industry-leading expert in microbiome research, Dr. Ken McGrath, who explains all things metagenomics, and what we're now learning (and unlearning) about the gut microbiome. Today on The Lab Report: 3:15 Meet Dr. Ken McGrath 8:15 16s vs. whole genome sequencing metagenomics 16:20 Taxonomy and continually changing organism names 26:20 Microbes vs. Metabolites – total paradigm shift 32:00 Is Dysbiosis even a thing!? 33:45 Parasites, Yeast, and Metagenomics 39:20 Human genomics vs. bacterial genomics 45:30 Global microbiome differences 51:50 The Fireball(s) Additional Resources: Microba Genova's Microbiomix Profile Subscribe, Rate, & Review The Lab Report Thanks for tuning in to this week's episode of The Lab Report, presented by Genova Diagnostics, with your hosts Michael Chapman and Patti Devers. If you enjoyed this episode, please hit the subscribe button and give us a rating or leave a review. Don't forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. Email Patti and Michael with your most interesting and pressing questions on functional medicine: email@example.com. And, be sure to share your favorite Lab Report episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to help others learn more about Genova and all things related to functional medicine and specialty lab testing. To find a qualified healthcare provider to connect you with Genova testing, or to access select products directly yourself, visit Genova Connect. Disclaimer: The content and information shared in The Lab Report is for educational purposes only and should not be taken as medical advice. The views and opinions expressed in The Lab Report represent the opinions and views of Michael Chapman and Patti Devers and their guests.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Yeast is something you probably eat every day (it's in bread!) but would you ever think about sending it into space? That's exactly what Dr. Sergio Santa Maria, the lead scientist for NASA Ames BioSentinel program is doing. BioSentinel is NASA's first biological mission beyond the Earth-Moon system. Their experiment with yeast was launched on the Artemis1 rocket and is now (and forever) flying through space. The goal is to learn how yeast is affected by deep space radiation in hopes of learning how that same radiation might affects humans. Sounds like a cool experiment, doesn't it? It is! Take a listen.
Jesus continues with the Kingdom Parables, with the Parable of the Mustard Seed and the Parable of Yeast. In this episode, we cover the interpretation of these parables and their application to us, today. Matthew 13:31-34Mark 8:151 John 5:19John 17:14-16Hebrews 12:1Psalm 51:17Galatians 5:6Romans 14:23www.messagetokings.com
Today, in episode 686 our expert Infectious Disease Doctor and Community Health Specialist discuss what you need to know about Public Health. We revisit a discussion about how Alcoholism can be treated with psilocybin, how researchers are trying to repair cartilage using a new synthetic material, as well as how baker's yeast is being used to develop new cancer medicines. As always, join us for all the Public Health information you need, explained clearly by our health experts. Website: NoiseFilter - Complex health topics explained simply (noisefiltershow.com) Animations: NoiseFilter - YouTube Instagram: NoiseFilter (@noisefiltershow) • Instagram photos and videos Facebook: NoiseFilter Show | Facebook TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@noisefiltershow --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/noisefilter/message
To be (queer) or not to be (queer), that is the question! Or in our case, was the subject of this week's episode, William Shakespeare (not knighted), queer, not queer, or does it even matter if he was? ✸ Content Warnings: This episode contains adult themes and explicit language, such as discussions about sex and everything that comes with it (positions, body parts, etc.), but nothing else too wild in this episode. Sources: "Was Shakespeare gay?" by Dr. Will Tosh "Was Shakespeare Gay?" from the Shakespeare Birth Trust "Queer Shakespeare: Desire and Sexuality" edited by Goran Stanivukovic William Shakespeare Biography from the Shakespeare Birth Trust ✎ Make sure to send in your personal listener stories to firstname.lastname@example.org to be read on the podcast! ✦ Feel free to rate, review, and subscribe wherever you listen. ☻ Give us a follow on Instagram @historicallyreally to see photos from today's episode! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/historicallyreally/support
We're headed into that time of year where people tend to reflect, take stock and then look forward. On this episode I wanted to catch up with the homebrewing sphere since it continues to drive and inspire a lot of what happens in professional beer. For this panel I'm honored to have three guests who have been making their beer for a long time, are active in their communities, and are constantly doing outreach and education to help everyone interested in the hobby. Annie Johnson is a well-known research & development brewer with extensive experience in the food & beverage and consumer goods industries, and as a software development/IT specialist in state government. Annie has been brewing for over 24 years, is a recognized National Beer Judge and Brewmaster. She most recently won the prestigious Glen Hay Falconer Foundation's Scholarship for Engineering & Brewing to the American Brewers Guild and graduated November, 2020. She is on the American Homebrewers Association Governing Committee, is a PinkBoots Chapter coLead and on the board of the Harriett Baskerville Incubation Project. She makes her home in Seattle, WA and Sacramento, CA. Denny Conn and Drew Beechum are longtime homebrewers and noted personalities in the space. They are the co-authors of Simple Home Brewing and Experimental Homebrewing, which is also the name of the podcast they co-host. This Episode is Sponsored By:Jack's AbbyFounded in 2011 by three brothers, Jack, Eric, and Sam Hendler, Jack's Abby has become a mainstay of the craft brewing scene in the Northeast and nationwide.For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guests: Annie Johnson, Denny Conn, and Drew Beechum. Sponsors: Jack's Abby, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, Homebrewing, Hops, , Technology, Craft
Some of the questions I cover on today's episode involve:-how do fruit added fermentations differ from microbe inoculation?-my stance on the usefulness/benefits of probiotics-can we taste yeast in the cup?-what is the future of fermentation for the specialty coffee industry?-we typically ferment cherries or wet parchment but what about fermenting green coffee?-what is honey osmotic dehydration-how can consumers navigate coffee labels when "fermented" coffee produces a wide range of flavors.Resources: Sign up for the newsletter for behind the scenes pictures.Support the show on Patreon to join our live Discord hangouts.And if you don't want to commit, you can show your support here with a one time contribution: PayPalIf you're interesting in joining me in Colombia in JanuaryFermentation Training Camp 3
Kombucha, Kefir, Kimchi, Tepache... we've only started hearing of them recently. What are these new beverages that have become a part of our palette? These are not just aesthetic-looking dishes you see in a K-Drama but culturally rich, season-friendly, gut-friendly, and healthy fermented items that befriend our gut bacteria and make it a better place. In the previous episode, Vikram deep dived into what Kombucha is, and here he takes us on a tour of fermented drinks. Find Vikram Mittal on LinkedIn & Instagram(https://www.linkedin.com/in/vikram-mittal-30765224/?originalSubdomain=in)(https://www.instagram.com/vikram_brewer_mittal/?hl=en) Mavi's Pantry website & Kombucha on Instagram.(Home – MAVI's Pantry)(https://www.instagram.com/kombucha.in/?hl=en) You can watch the full video episodes of The Habit Coach Podcast with Ashdin Doctor on the YouTube channel. You can also check out Ashdin's Linktree Page here: (https://linktr.ee/awesome180) Check out the Awesome180 website: (http://awesome180.com/) You can follow Ashdin Doctor on Twitter | Linkedin | Instagram | Facebook Find the show across audio streaming apps:Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | JioSaavn | Amazon Music Do follow IVM Podcasts on social media.We are @ivmpodcasts on Facebook, Twitter, & Instagram.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
What is the best beer style for your Thanksgiving table? How should you approach pairing good beer with good food? What is a recipe that everyone should try? Chef Jessie Massie of Sierra Nevada Brewing Co. and Chef Josh Tomson of The Lodge at Woodloch share their culinary thoughts all things beer and food to make the holidays merry and bright. This Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guests: Jessie Massie and Josh Tomson Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, Lager, Hazy IPA, Food, Thanksgiving, Pairing
Cider on the Table like Fine Wine at Ragged Hill Steve Garwood and daughter Anne Garwood Hampp are the mastermind duo at Ragged Hill Cider based in West Brookfield, Massachusetts. They brought a selection of bottles to taste through and we started with the Baldwin. "Body gives you a perception of fullness and sweetness" is how Steve Garwood describes the Baldwin, which is a Pet Nat cider ringing in a 7% alcohol by volume. Says Steve Garwood, "It is a business reason for us to make ciders that will improve in time." Anne Garwood Hampp, Louise and Steve Garwood. Yeast that Ragged Hill uses Dd10 a champagne yeast This yeast provides a vigors ferment that yields a fruit forward profile Order of tastings in this Chat Wickson single variety 9% Roxbury Russet - Dabinett -8.8% this is a still cider Flora - Roxbury russet, cortland, macintoush - blend of a fruit 2018-2020 Expand on ice cider Juice starts at 22 024 Brits Took off first fraction of juice from freeze and then 11.7% Pommeau made with all heirloom fruit 18% Contact for Ragged Hill Cider Website: https://www.raggedhillcider.com/ Ragged's online Store: https://www.raggedhillcider.com/purchase-online Mentions in this Chat Episodes Fermentis by Lesaffre - 4 SafCider yeast cultures 336 Cider Yeast Choices with Fermentis Subscribe to eCiderNews Help Support Cider Chat Please donate today. Help keep the chat thriving! Find this episode and all episodes at the page for Cider Chat's podcasts. Listen also at iTunes, Google Play, Stitcher (for Android), iHeartRadio , Spotify and wherever you love to listen to podcasts. Follow on Cider Chat's blog, social media and podcast Twitter @ciderchat Instagram: @ciderchatciderville Cider Chat FaceBook Page Cider Chat YouTube
"A few months ago I was visiting Industrial Arts, a brewery in New York's Hudson valley to record a few episodes of Steal This Beer. Jeff O'Neil, the brewery's founder and brewmaster, was walking us through his impressive 100 hectolitre system and sharing a sneak peak of some non-alcoholic beers he was working on. This week those beverages are hitting the marketplace so it seemed fitting to have him on this show to talk about the evolution and process. And we'll get to that, but first we'll go into that brewery system and he'll illustrate how it has been constructed to benefit his IPAs, which are some of the very best being made in America right now, and how that even extends into the fields. He's a member of the hop quality group, and spent time in Germany this year around harvest, and shares his observations and insights from walking those farms. Jeff, as you'll hear, is a thoughtful brewer. His career has spanned more than 20 years and he worked at a number of breweries on both coasts before opening Industrial Arts six years ago. From where it was at the start to where it is now is impressive to hear and before we got started with the recording he said he doesn't spend too much time brewing these days, but rather stands on the brew deck and points and tells stories. And that's where we start, with an extended index finger and this tale of modern engineering."-John Holl This Episode is Sponsored By:Pro BrewerWe bring original articles to ProBrewer.com twice a week covering issues important to the beer industry and aimed at helping breweries of all sizes understand different facets of the business. Check out our articles on ProBrewer.com every Tuesday and Thursday and visit the site daily for other original content and to stay connected with the beer industry. For more Drink Beer, Think Beer check out All About Beer. Host: John Holl Guest: Jeff O'Neil Sponsors: Pro Brewer, All About Beer Tags: Beer, Brewing, IPA, Non-Alcoholic, Hops, Germany, Technology, Craft
Sugar intake gets blamed for a lot of health issues -- but when it comes to yeast infections, it's almost definitely not the culprit. Debunking myths (and strongly suggesting we skip heavily-marketed detox cleanses), Dr. Jen Gunter explains why having some yeast in the body is normal, how to know when it's a problem -- and what to (safely) do about it. For more on how your body works, tune into her podcast, Body Stuff with Dr. Jen Gunter, from the TED Audio Collective.
There is no subject more intriguing than time, and time is so much stranger and more dynamic than the clocks, deadlines, goals, and schedules we live by. In this third offering of ways of seeing and living that have emerged across two decades of On Being, we explore manifold understandings of how time works, and how change happens, that animate lives of wisdom and grace. Deep time. Kairos time. The “200-year present.” The quality of “critical yeast” before and after critical mass. We step into this mystery: a long view of time has a power to replenish our sense of ourselves and the world. It renews us to turn back to the raw materials of our lives in the here and now.______________Consider having a journal nearby as you listen. Return to the prompts below, if you're so inclined, and take them as companions in pondering and living in the days ahead. Maybe invite someone(s) to join you.Ponder:Map your 200-year present as an entry point to sinking into time's capaciousness. It begins with the year of the birth of the oldest person you knew when you were a child, and joins with the hundredth birthday of the youngest person you have held in your arms. For most of us, that's going to be about two centuries that touch our lives directly and that we directly touch.Practice:What does it mean, might it mean, for you to be critical yeast in your world of friendship, work, kinship, community? Live the question. Are you part of yeasty “small groups of people in unlikely combinations, in a new quality of relationship”? Where to begin?This is all another way to talk about planting and growing the generative story of our time: in a noisy, hyper-reactive world, fermenting a “quiet before.”______________Talk to us:Instagram: @onbeingTwitter: @kristatippettEmail: email@example.com