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“I was right up the back end of the plane, so I rocked up to the baggage carousel late,” he said.“There was no luggage out yet but everyone was milling around and had their phones out so I was pretty sure I knew what was going on. “I half expected to find it empty, but if it didn’t turn up I’d have filed a lost luggage report.” He didn’t drink the beer straight away, but decided to wait until the time was right: “I'm saving it to crack when it's cold and I'm with the boys.” Dean isn’t the first person to try to check in something unusual online.Mostly your choice was limited to Carlsberg or Tuborg pils.The turning point came in 1998 with the foundation of Danske lentusiaster , Denmarks beer consumersorganisation.

In other words: If you live in Bangkok on a budget and don’t have an activity that keeps you busy, it’s not that fun at all.Making sure your checked-in luggage is under a flight's weight limit can be one of the biggest headaches when travelling by air - but not for one beer-loving passenger.As this thirsty flyer's belongings moved along baggage reclaim at Perth Airport, it was apparent to all that this particular voyager was travelling light.But with consumer demand and retail outlets established, microbreweries followed. In 2000, there were a mere 18 breweries, of which around half were controlled by Carlsberg or Royal Unibrew.In the last 7 years these have been joined by 80 new micronbreweries and brewpubs, leaving Denmark with an impressive 92 breweries for its 5 million people. Another 50 breweries are in the planning stage and there are 11 "breweries" who get their beer brewed elsewhere. The reaction of local monopolist Carlsberg was surprising: they started microbrewing themselves.“Sure enough there she was, alone on the carousel proudly making her way around. Research conducted by Virgin Atlantic revealed the weird and wonderful items passengers have attempted to take with them on a plane.

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