Budweiser is an iconic American pilsner made with two- and six-row wheat, as well as rice. It has 5% alcohol and, like most American pilsners, is a very pale light yellow color. Budweiser is an American Lager beer made with two- and six-row wheat as well as rice. According to the Beer Judge Certification Program (which classifies beers based on several factors), Budweiser is classified as an American lager, a subcategory of the general category of standard American beers.
But people often drink Budweiser without understanding why it's classified as a certain type of beer. Unlike traditional Czech beer, AB Budweiser is a filtered beer that uses up to 30% rice, in addition to the traditional ingredients of lager beer, such as hops and barley malt. A pilsner is made by carefully controlling the “lagering” process, which is part of brewing and can result in different types of beer in different situations. In addition to the regular Budweiser, Anheuser-Busch brews several different beers under the Budweiser brand, including Bud Light, Bud Ice and Bud Light Lime.
By the general criteria of American beers, Budweiser fits the standard of American lagers perfectly. Its alcohol content is 5% and its color is very light yellow, which is the typical lager beer in the United States. UU. The Budweiser IBU is 12, which falls within the 8 to 18 standard for American beers; it means it's less bitter.
In addition, the original gravity of Budweiser beer (how strong the beer is and how much alcohol does the beer have after fermentation) is 11.0°, which is equivalent to 1044 OG, in line with American beer from 1040 to 1050 OG. In an attempt to revive interest in its beer after the repeal of Prohibition, Budweiser began packaging its beer in 1936. However, whatever its type, that can't change the fact that Budweiser has been a great beer in the United States for a long time, reaching Europe and Asia. Pilsner, named after the Czech city of Pilsen (pronounced pill zin), is a lager-type beer style, meaning that it is made with lager-type yeasts and fermented at low temperatures. In the European Union, except Ireland, Sweden, Finland and Spain, American beer can only be marketed as Bud, since the Budweiser trademark is the exclusive property of the Czech beer manufacturer Budweiser Budvar.
AB lager beer is available in more than 80 countries, although not under the Budweiser name in places where Anheuser-Busch doesn't own the trademark. Introduced in 1842 in the aforementioned city of Pilsen, Pilsner Urquell was the first pale beer produced in any type of large capacity. Lagers include many of the most popular beers in the United States, such as Budweiser, PBR, Coors, Busch Lite and Miller Genuine Draft.