Budweiser, Coors Light, Corona and Michelob Ultra are all lagers, the most popular style of beer in the world. They come from large beer producers, who account for approximately 87% of the beer market in the U. S. UU.
That said, not all beers are the same. In fact, there are more than 100 different styles of beer, from light blond beers to creamy black beers. There is a beer for every occasion and every palate, but some are more popular than others. These are the 10 most popular beer styles in the world.
American lagers are bottom-fermented with lager yeasts, which produce light, refreshing beers with little or no aroma. You won't find any aromas of hops or malt; these lagers are simple and easy to drink. Very similar to the American Lager, but in its own category, the International Lager is simple and always refreshing. Never complicated and with few aromas, they are also fermented with lager yeasts and have a low alcohol content by volume between 4.6 and 6%.
Stouts are dark, almost black beers made with roasted malt, which imparts aromas of coffee, charcoal and chocolate and a creamy mouthfeel. The stouts are made with ale yeast, so they have a complex nose. They can overwhelm the inexperienced, but the intensity of the taste and aroma are very satisfying. Wheat beers please the public; they are made by adding wheat to the grain bill, which gives the brew a rich mouthfeel, aromas reminiscent of bread and tropical fruits, and sometimes a milky and hazy color and texture.
Wheat beers are popular in Germany and Belgium, but you'll find excellent examples in every corner of the world. The Pilsner style was born in the Czech Republic and was the first blond beer in history. Its pristine and flavorful flavors soon become more popular than the dark beers of the time, and the style is still immensely popular today. More vibrant and more complex than a regular Lager beer, Pilsner beers are an excellent transitional beer if you want to go from industrial beer to craft beer. Porters are dark English-style beers that are very similar to Stouts but lighter and less intense. They have a deep red shade instead of black and have a finer foam. Porters can also have chocolate and roasted coffee aromas, but they are more malty and accessible than stouts. Also called Amber Ale, this category corresponds to all brown or amber beers with a more malty flavor and a medium body.
Heavier than Pale Lager or Blond Ales, but lighter than Porter and Stouts, these beers are very pleasant and can offer caramel flavors. Pale ale is more or less responsible for inspiring the entire American craft beer movement. American Pale beers are golden to deep amber in color, medium bodied and have a moderate to high hop flavor. Some of the favorites include Sierra Nevada or Dale's Pale Ale by Oskar Blues. The darkest beers are stouts, which emerged in the early 18th century to describe strong (or burly) porters. Strong beer variants include dry stouts (such as Guinness), sweet or milk stouts (made with lactose), oat stouts (made with oats), or American stouts (which taste more hoppy than the rest).
What unites them all is that they are made with deeply roasted malt, resulting in a dark brown to jet black color, with flavors of espresso coffee, sugar free chocolate or burnt bread. At the completely opposite end of the dark beer spectrum are wheat beers, which also come in a variety of sub-styles. You're probably more familiar with Belgian wheat beers, or witbiers, which include favorites like Blue Moon, Hoegaarden or Shock Top. Belgian wheat beers have a spicy, orange and citrus flavor accented by coriander and other spices, as well as a bright golden color. Pilsner is a specific type of lager that tends to be tastier than an American beer. The Czech or Bohemian pilsner was first made in 1842 in the Czech city of Plzen (understand?).
The beer is pale golden and quite clear, with a bouquet of hops more spicy and floral than an American lager beer. It is crisp and refreshing, with a complex milkshake, and it gets its bitterness from the noble Czech hops called hops Saaz. The German Pilsner was first produced after the success of the bohemian pilsner some 30 years later. German pilsners such as Bitburger or Warsteiner tend to be lighter in color, crisper and drier than Czech Pilsner. American Amber Ale like Fat Tire from New Belgium have a more malty and caramelized profile than other pale beers thanks to their use of crystal malts.