I tasted bourbon once and didn't care for it.
I don't think your the first one to think of your LGBT idea...ha.
This is a great time to be alive.
I watched Bonnie and Clyde on the weekend. What a movie!!
Maybe if they cleared up the bureaucratic mess that constitutes their laws regarding alcohol they might not have so much stockpiled. It's really sad to go to Kentucky and discover you cannot even buy some Beam in the county you are visiting.
Give us an example please
State alcohol regulators prepared a new map a couple of months ago showing Kentucky’s jumble of legally dry, wet and partially wet cities and counties, but it’s already out of date.
Read more here: http://www.kentucky.com/news/st...#storylink=cpy
Kentucky Liquor Laws
By Jessica Elliott, Louisville Expert
Updated May 31, 2016.
Regulations regarding the sale and consumption of alcohol vary from state to state. The following is a brief overview of Kentucky liquor laws. For detailed information on Kentucky Liquor laws or getting licensed to sell alcoholic beverages in Kentucky, visit the website of the Kentucky Alcoholic Beverage Control.
You must be 21 years old to purchase and consume alcohol in Kentucky.
You must be at least 18 and in the company of someone at least 20 years old to sell packaged beer in a grocery store or gas station. You must be 20 years old in order to bartend, and no one under the age of 20 is permitted to wait on a table in which alcoholic beverages are being consumed.
Liquor can be served from 6 a.m. to 4 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 p.m. to 4 a.m. on Sunday in Louisville, Kentucky. Some cities and counties stop at 12 am by state law.
Liquor can be served from 6 a.m. to 2 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 p.m. to 2 a.m. on Sunday in all Kentucky cities and counties outside of Metro Louisville.
Some laws depend on what you are purchasing. For instance, a consumer may buy a bottle of wine in a drug store but not in a supermarket. And if a grocery store wants to sell wine or liquor, the area where these items are sold must have a separate entrance.
You may be unable to buy any alcoholic beverages during elections. No alcoholic beverages are sold during primary or general elections. The exception is special elections, then alcoholic beverages will be available at grocery stores, liquor stores, and anywhere else that normally sells alcoholic beverages.
Kentucky has several dozen dry counties where the sale of alcohol is prohibited or where liquor sales are permitted only at certain approved sites. The full list of wet, dry, and limited counties can be found on the Kentucky Department of Alcohol Beverage Control website.
OK thank you for the articles. There must be a lot of alcoholics there in order to ban it. We don't have any dry places in Maine. Because people are accustomed to driving long distances so the laws did nothing.
It has nothing to do with the number of alcoholics. Most dry counties are located in the bible belt. Only 17 states preclude localities from opting to be dry, and three are dry by default, where localities must opt in to allow the sale of alcohol.
I'll drink to that! 乂^◡^乂
Maybe in one city but that sounds unlikely to me.