Abel Prasad is a business man , he runs a personal blog, but also tacklinkg lots of other subjects and topics. From short motivational texts to daily life advices, you can read a lot of interesting things on his blog.
He is also posting about hot subjects right now like losing weight or having a good social life.
Here is a small quote : With the Festive season over many of us have been wondering how to lose the weight and some of us don’t want to hit the gym.
So here are some quick ways to lose 500 calories each day….
You can read more about https://abelprasad.com…
Abel is also running a hydro products / home brewing business, you can check it here https://hobbyhydroandhomebrew.com/. Here are some home brewing advices :
Take Notes. Read. Share.
Once you have your first batch under your belt, you’ll see making beer is really pretty easy. It’s making great or even good beer that brings difficulty. Taking notes and learning from your mistakes and successes will help you improve your process and ultimately your results.
There’s no substitute for repetition, but there’s plenty you can do to expand your knowledge when you’re not brewing. Read everything you can get your hands on. In addition to Serious Eats’ homebrew articles, check out John Palmer’s How to Brew, Charlie Papazian’s The Complete Joy of Homebrewing, The Brewing Network podcasts, and Zymurgy magazine, which is available to members of the American Homebrewers Association-and it alone is worth the cost of membership.
You can also look for local homebrew clubs in your area. Joining a club is a great way to hang out with other brewers with all levels of experience and get no-nonsense feedback on your beers. Chances are your friends and family will tell you that they like just about everything you make, regardless of its actual merit. And why wouldn’t they? It’s free beer for them and they want to be supportive. Sharing your beer with other brewers will give you the opportunity to learn what you did right and what you did wrong from people with a deeper understanding of how beer is made. The lessons I’ve learned in homebrew clubs have made the biggest differences in my brewing, no question.
Create your own yeast starter.
When I ask experienced homebrewers for the top things they’ve done to make their beer better, one of the most commom answers I hear is, “I now pay close attention to the yeast and always make a strong starter.”
Whether you buy a tube of yeast, a smack pack, or a package of dry yeast, creating a yeast starter is a phenomenal way to make sure that your fermentation cycle gets off to a great start. It takes only about 20 minutes to do and dramatically improves your chances of getting a strong, active primary fermentation phase. This also reduces your chances for contamination since the conversion of sugars to alcohol happens more rapidly when the yeast are healthy and plentiful. Learn more about making a yeast starter.