100-Year-Old Woman Says a Daily Guinness Is the Secret to Her Longevity

Back in the 1920s, the beer brand Guinness had a slogan that probably wouldn’t fly today: “Guinness Is Good for You” advertisements openly exclaimed. Though openly touting the health benefits of beer doesn’t happen as often as it used to, a 100-year-old English woman—who lived through the 1920s, by the way—still prescribes to that old mantra. She credits her longevity to drinking a Guinness every day since her 30s.

You Won't Have To Go To Ireland To Get The Full Guinness Experience

You'll be able to go to Maryland instead.

What to Pair With Your Guinness This St. Patrick’s Day

Legend has it, that in 1759, 34 year-old Arthur Guinness gallantly rode through the gates on Dublin's James's Street with a dollar and dream to change the beer-making business for good. Of course, it didn’t happen overnight (nothing good ever does) but his faith and perseverance to revolutionize the brewing industry with a single dark porter has, of course, evolved into the beer mainstay it is today—especially this time of year for St. Patrick’s Day.

Guinness Makes Bid For Authentic Appeal With Open Gate Brewery

Beer in Dublin is synonymous with Guinness. A visit to the brand’s Storehouse, voted Europe’s number one tourist attraction in 2015—suspiciously besting the Eiffel Tower, The Roman Colosseum and La Sagrada Familia—makes it clear that the brand isn’t just any old brew, but a part of Irish history. (At one point during the 1800s, one in thirty people in Dublin relied on Guinness for some form of income.)

Guinness to Go Vegan After 256 Years

Guinness has been around for 256 years and, for the vast majority of that time, has never felt much pressure to appeal to vegans. Maybe it’s an Irish thing. But despite its illustrious history, the beer brand has decided there’s always room for a little change.

Everything You Ever Wanted This St. Patrick's Day: Guinness Corned Beef Nachos

St. Patty's Day is all about celebrating large and indulging in the Irish classics: corned beef and Guinness.

Here is my take on a classic Irish corned beef hash—in nacho form: Guinness-braised corned beef potato nachos served with a homemade Guinness BBQ sauce.

Guinness Corned Beef Nachos

Serves 4 to 6 hungry people

Guinness BBQ Sauce

A Bit of Ireland in One Bite: Guinness-Flavored Potato Chips Have Arrived

What do you think of when you think of Irish cuisine? Beer and potatoes? Sterotypes aside, you’re also kinda right, and these two are fantastic.

Shockingly, it’s taken us until 2015 to finally discover: Guinness potato chips. These unique crisps (as chips are called on the other side of the pond) are actually a British product, coming from Burts British Hand Cooked Potato Chips.

Not So Heavy: Guinness Releases a Lighter, Boozier Ale

To most people, Guinness means a dark, heady stout, but the company may be looking to change that with today's announcement of a new line of “limited edition luxury beers.” The first release will land in bars and stores this November and is called 1759—named for when it all began, the year Arthur Guinness founded St. James's Gate Brewery in Dublin.

Move Over, Pumpkin Spice Latte: Starbucks Introduces Guinness Frappuccino

The beer-inspired coffee trend is going mainstream. Following news that Denver’s Corvus Coffee Roasters is making hopped coffee, Starbucks is now testing a Dark Barrel Latte. The drink, which currently comes in hot or iced latte as well as Frappuccino form, is doused with a dark caramel sauce, topped with whipped cream and made with a coffee syrup designed to taste like “dark Irish beers” (a.k.a. Guinness).

Sorry, Vegetarians, No Guinness for You

Eating corned beef isn’t the only activity off the menu for vegans and vegetarians on Saint Patrick’s Day. Drinking Guinness is also out of bounds.