Cheshire at one time was once a massive contributor to the brewing undefined, with the epicentre being Warrington. From previous pictures, we see that many northern pubs (especially these in Liverpool) bore the phrases ‘Walkers Warrington Ales’ in huge letters, the corporate later turning into Tetley Walker. Then there has been G. & J. Greenall, the well-known Warrington distillery with these iconic ads spoken in a Russian accessory: ‘Vladivar Wodka from Varrington’. Their brewing arm used to be Greenall Whitley Ltd, which was once based through Thomas Greenall in 1762. the corporate went from energy to power, including surrounding brewing businesses to its portfolio.
Another well-loved Warrington brewery used to be Burtonwood, with its recognized Burtonwood ales. the massive Burtonwood brewery website is now shared by way of Thomas Hardy Holdings and the Molson Coors Brewing corporation. it's the latter that now keeps the culture of brewing at this position. So from 1867 to the current day, the village of Burtonwood has been a byword for nice ales and stout.
In this name, Paul Hurley explores the increase and fall of those brewing businesses and others, whereas highlighting the wealth of good small breweries, firstclass micro-breweries, and pubs with their very own micro-breweries, that Cheshire nonetheless has to supply nowadays.