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Polish capital Warsaw is the most affordable city among 40 countries worldwide to drink a bottle of beer according to the study conducted by popular tourist portal GoEuro. 33cl bottle of beer in this city costs in average 0.79 euros. Next 4 the cheapest countries are Germany, Czech Republic, Portugal and Ireland. In bulk, European countries are favorable to have a quick one with the exception of Sweden, United Kingdom, Switzerland and Norway. The latter, in fact, is the most expensive country with the price for a bottle of beer in its capital Oslo constituting 3.55 euros which is 4 times as much as beer price in Poland. See also GoEuro Transportation Price Index.

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Beer Price Index 2015

The cheapest city to drink a beer is Krakow, Poland, according to the results of 2015 GoEuro Beer Price Index. The average price of a 33cl bottle of beer in this Polish city came in at only $1.66. In contrast, you'll likely not be surprised to learn that Geneva, Switzerland, has become the most expensive city worldwide to grab a beer, with an average beer price of $6.32. You can avoid a costly beer in Geneva if you shop for your beer in local supermarkets, where prices are roughly one sixth of those charged in bars, a trend observed across all the most expensive cities included in the survey.  All in all, 2015 results show a large...

US Distilled Spirits Market

Take a close look at the top 20 locations worldwide for consumption of distilled spirits and you’ll observe that half of the list is composed of US states. Remarkably, however, the US ranks only 48th of 185 countries for per capita consumption of all alcoholic beverages, according to the World Health Organization. In the ranking by consumption of spirits per capita, the US jumps to 23rd worldwide.Americans consumed a total of about 530 million gallons (2 billion liters) of spirits in 2015. That's about 3 liters of pure alcohol per year, 6 liters of spirits with 50% alcohol content by volume, or about 3 shot glasses per person per...

Alcohol consumption and personal welfare

The analysis of alcohol consumption and personal welfare (GDP and GNI per capita and labor productivity) statistics shows that there is no just negative correlation between these two indicators. As it can be seen from the graphs below, interdependence between expenditures on alcoholic bevarages and personal welfare indicators can be well descripted with normal function. So, very little as well as very big amounts of alcohol consumed is bad for personal welfare, while moderate alcohol consumption contributes in favor of personal welfare.

Alcohol consumption among adults

The analysis of alcohol consumption among adults shows that warm countries consume less alcohol than others. As it can be seen from the graph below, alcohol consumption Europeans drink more than Africans. World Health Organization pure alcohol consumption in liters (based on projected estimates) among adults for 2015.