History of the Beer Growler
Beginning as early as the late of1800s, tin pails, pitchers, glass jars or jugs, or other vessels were used to carry beer home from the local pub. The most common was a 2-quart galvanized or enameled pail. These “growlers” supposedly got their name because as the beer sloshed around, it caused the carbon dioxide to escape and created a growling noise. However, some sources suggest it was the constant conflict between the two parties – the bartender who is filling a two quart pail with a pint of beer – and the customer looking for a full pail- which caused the “growling.”
Prior to World War II, children would bring covered buckets of draft beer from the local pub or brewery to workers at lunch time or to their parents at dinner time. This became known as “rushing the growler.” Adults also were “Bucket Boys” or “Kesseljunges,” a German term used in Milwaukee.
Along with more and more young men like to beer, the growler had come into the following 6 types best sell, which is best sell in America and Australia market.