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how much alcohol is in non alcoholic heineken

how much alcohol is in non alcoholic heineken

how much alcohol is in non alcoholic heineken

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how much alcohol is in non alcoholic heineken
how much alcohol is in non alcoholic heineken

Is Heineken 0.0 alcohol free and non alcoholic heineken?

While it has no alcohol and just 69 calories, Heineken 0.0 looks like beer, and even better, it.

Does Heineken 0.0 have alcohol?

Heineken 0.0 truly has 0% alcohol, a perk for anyone who is avoiding even small quantities of alcohol.

Can you drink Heineken 0.0 and drive?

Nonalcoholic beers are legal to drink while driving as long as the alcohol content is below the level defined by law. … Nonalcoholic beer cans have a similar appearance to regular beer cans. The likelihood that you could be reported and stopped by an officer becomes a reality even though your actions may be legal.

Fun fact

Fun fact: Some of them still have alcohol in them.

On a warm night recently, my boyfriend and I were seated on a restaurant’s patio, and he ordered a beer. “Jerk,” I muttered.

He looked at me, surprised. I sometimes jokingly lament his ability (or, rather, my lack of ability) to drink hard alcohol, but never beer. Beer was just never that important to me. I’d drink it, of course — that’s how alcoholism works — but it made me feel full faster than it made me drunk, thus it wasn’t very efficient for my purposes.

Which is why I was just as surprised as he was by what came out of my mouth.

Usually, he just laughs when I give him crap about the booze he can drink that I can’t; he understands where it comes from, and that I’m not really mad. This night, however, because it was about beer, he looked at me concerned.

“You OK?”

For as long as I’ve been sober, I’ve been told that nonalcoholic beer is a bad idea.

“Near beer” — a phrase that makes me nails-on-a-chalkboard cringe for reasons I don’t totally understand — is triggering to people in recovery, I was told.

The argument is that drinking something with the look and taste of actual beer will make the person want the real stuff.

That may well be true. If you’re in recovery and beer was your jam, you’d probably want to think very carefully about popping open a nonalcoholic beer.

A love for real beer isn’t what’s kept me away for so long, though. It’s the fact that most nonalcoholic beers actually aren’t alcohol-free.

In the United States, anything that’s less than 0.5 percent alcohol by volume (ABV) can be labeled “non-alcoholic.” And to be fair, you’d have a hard time getting even a slight buzz off a beer that’s 0.4 percent ABV. (Most regular beer has an alcohol content of around 5 percent ABV.)

But as someone who was so severely addicted to alcohol that some mornings I drank cough syrup or mouthwash just to get my hands to stop shaking, I don’t mess around with even small amounts of alcohol.

I’ve been sober for 11 years. It wasn’t until last year that I was willing to try kombucha, which also has trace amounts of alcohol. (Even then, I only tried it in an effort to get some good bacteria in my wonky stomach.)

I don’t think it’s inherently bad for recovering alcoholics to drink nonalcoholic beer.

It’s just never been something I’m comfortable with for myself… drumroll please… until now!

That’s because, finally, I can partake: Brands like Heineken and Budweiser have started producing alcohol-free beer. Not “a little alcoholic” beer, but genuinely 100 percent alcohol-free beer.

As much I know we live in a society obsessed with alcohol and there’s nothing wrong with not drinking, it kinda sucks to feel like the odd person out, holding your glass of tap water in a group of drinkers.

I know I need to be sober, and I’m proud of my sobriety. But no one likes feeling like the odd one out in a group.

Plus, when tap water and Diet Coke are the only nonalcoholic beverages at an event (which, trust me, is very often the case), it’s just nice to have one more option.

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