Abel Prasad is a writer , he is writing a personal blog, but also writing about lots of other subjects and topics. From short motivational texts to daily life advices, you can read a lot of interesting things on his personal blog.
He is also discussing about important subjects at this time like defending your property or wisdom toughts.
Here is a small quote : Drink a little water. by drinking cold water it can help to burn up to 100 calories. Just as the body burns more energy keeping the body temperature stable in cold conditions, so too does it have to work harder when we expose it to cold liquids and foods.
You might also want to join a gym but I think i’d rather drink cold water and coffee and go for walks…..
You can read more about Abel Kalpinand Prasad…
Abel is also running a hydro products / home brewing business, you can check it here https://bbhydroaustralia.com.au/. Here are some home brewing advices :
Take Notes. Read. Share.
Once you have your first batch under your belt, you’ll see making beer is really pretty easy. It’s making great or even good beer that brings difficulty. Taking notes and learning from your mistakes and successes will help you improve your process and ultimately your results.
There’s no substitute for repetition, but there’s plenty you can do to expand your knowledge when you’re not brewing. Read everything you can get your hands on. In addition to Serious Eats’ homebrew articles, check out John Palmer’s How to Brew, Charlie Papazian’s The Complete Joy of Homebrewing, The Brewing Network podcasts, and Zymurgy magazine, which is available to members of the American Homebrewers Association-and it alone is worth the cost of membership.
You can also look for local homebrew clubs in your area. Joining a club is a great way to hang out with other brewers with all levels of experience and get no-nonsense feedback on your beers. Chances are your friends and family will tell you that they like just about everything you make, regardless of its actual merit. And why wouldn’t they? It’s free beer for them and they want to be supportive. Sharing your beer with other brewers will give you the opportunity to learn what you did right and what you did wrong from people with a deeper understanding of how beer is made. The lessons I’ve learned in homebrew clubs have made the biggest differences in my brewing, no question.
Oxygenate your wort.
After your hot phase is complete and your wort is chilled, there’s relatively little oxygen left, and yeast likes oxygen to get a vigorous fermentation started. There are a few ways to add oxygen to your wort. You can add water from the tap, but this dilutes your wort, reducing your ABV and overall flavor of your beer. My preferred method is to use either an aeration stone (just like those you may have seen in an aquarium) or an oxygenation kit. These will run you anywhere from $35 for the aeration stone to $50 for the oxygenation kit (without the oxygen tank). Trust me, your beer will thank you.