The UK Beer Festival, which is running in Germany this week, is the largest beer festival in Europe and one of the biggest in the world.
But despite being held in a small town, it is already having an impact.
We’re having a really big impact on people’s lives here in Germany.
People are taking their children to the festival, which brings together over 100,000 people, to watch it.
It’s the biggest beer festival on the planet and a great way to connect with people, says Stefanie Schmidhuber, who has been a part of the festival since it started in 2003.
It gives people the chance to experience different flavours of beer.
The festival takes place every year, and the number of visitors has grown over the years.
According to the organisers, in 2019, it had more than 10 million visitors.
Last year, there were 3.2 million visitors, making it the largest single event in the German beer festival history.
But the festival has also helped to change the beer landscape in Germany, says Angela Pahl, the festival’s co-ordinator.
In the 1990s, the country was experiencing a massive increase in alcohol consumption, and German brewers were beginning to lose their competitive edge, she says.
This year, German beer festivals are seeing an increase in their attendance and they’re not losing as much as they used to.
And now, as part of its efforts to boost tourism, the organisers have been encouraging tourists to attend festivals.
Pahl says it has helped to bring in visitors from around the world, including the US and Japan, who have been attracted by the festival.
I think we are seeing a really positive change, and I think the German brewers are also seeing that as well, she said.
At the same time, the German authorities have been taking steps to combat the problem.
Earlier this year, the government passed a bill which bans the sale of alcohol to minors in beer festivals.
However, the new law does not apply to the festivals themselves, which are allowed to sell alcohol to anyone over the age of 18.
It is expected that beer festivals in Germany will be the subject of a number of legal challenges over the coming years, but the festival organisers hope that the legislation will have a positive effect on the industry and that its impact on tourism will be lessened.
Germany is known for its rich and diverse beer scene, with the likes of Schlitz, Brauerei and Trappist brewing their beer in the country.
As part of a similar move, the city of Cologne has banned the sale and use of synthetic chemicals known as flame retardants, which have been linked to a number in Germany’s air quality.
Pahl says that the festival was also instrumental in helping to make Germany a more attractive place to live.
People have come to Germany because they love the beer, she explains.
The festivals have given them a sense of belonging and a sense that they belong.
German beer festival: how to enjoy it (2017)