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Milwaukee was synonymous with beer and Germans from the 1840s. When they arrived in Milwaukee, the Germans were already familiar with beer and had set up breweries. In Milwaukee, there were over two dozen breweries, many of which were owned and operated in part by Germans. Milwaukeeans were able to enjoy the beers made in their breweries, as well as making beer for the rest. James Buck, a pioneer historian, noted that there were 138 Milwaukee taverns, which is an average of one per forty Milwaukeeans. Today, beer halls and taverns are abundant in the city, but only one of the major breweries--Miller--remains in Milwaukee.
Milwaukee was once home to four of the world's biggest beer breweries. It was also the largest beer-producing city in the world for many decades. Milwaukee was the most prolific brewer in the world as late as 1981. Miller Brewing Company employs over 2,200 people, despite its decline as the world's largest beer producer due to the loss of two breweries. Miller's status as the 2nd largest beer-maker in America has made the city a beer capital. There is a revival in microbreweries, nanobreweries, and brewpubs that are part of the craft beer movement in the city and its surrounding areas.