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Why does milk ruin the utility of a beer glass

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Beer is one of the most popular alcoholic beverages in the world. The difference between good and bad beer is often in how long it's been aged or what kind of yeast was used during the brewing process. But there's another important factor: What do you put into your glass before drinking? Can you say wine? No, because this article isn't about wine—it's about milk in beer glasses!

Putting milk in beer ruins the clean, clear look of the beer.

Of course, drinking a beer with milk is perfectly fine. If you like the taste of beer mixed with milk, that’s great! But it’s important to remember that the glassware you use can affect the way your drink tastes.

The shape of a standard pint glass is designed to show off several aspects of your beer: its color and foaminess are highlighted through its tall, tapered shape; while its head (the foam) sits just at an angle where you can see it when looking down into the glass.

When adding milk to this type of glass, however, all three elements will be affected negatively—and not because they don't go well together!

Milk has a tendency to muddle colors; this means that whenever you pour in some frothy white liquid like milk or cream into darker beverages like coffee or tea (or even soda), their colors tend to become duller once mixed together. This also happens when adding dairy products like cheese slices or gravy onto food items such as pizza slices as well

The proteins in milk react with the bitterness of hops.

The proteins in milk are different from the proteins in beer, which means that they don't react well with each other.

When you pour a good-tasting beer into a freshly washed glass, you've made sure to remove any lingering traces of soap or dishwashing liquid. You're probably also careful to rinse out your glass before pouring any beverage into it so as not to transfer any remaining tastes or odors onto your drink. But have you ever stopped to think about what happens when you add milk?

The proteins in milk are much larger than those found in most beers and will bind themselves with those bitter hop flavors that make some beers so delicious. This results in an unpleasant, chalky taste—not very pleasant! And if this wasn't bad enough, these large protein molecules also tend to stick inside your stomach after ingestion—leading to uncomfortable feelings of fullness over time (and possibly even indigestion).

Have you ever noticed how foam forms when adding milk? This is due both because these large molecules cannot be properly absorbed by our body when consumed alongside food but also because they simply do not fit through our esophagus before getting stuck somewhere along their journey down under instead!

Never put milk in beer

It's never recommended to add milk to beer, as it ruins the clean and clear look of the beverage. The addition of milk also reacts with the bitterness of hops, which makes for an unpleasant taste that might even make you want to spit out your drink.

We hope you’ve learned something new about your favorite beverage.

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