SHARE Email Facebook Twitter Free The Six-Pack, Liquor Reform, The Blog Less than one year since Governor Wolf and the legislature passed major liquor reform measures, more than 400 locations throughout Pennsylvania now may sell wine and six-packs of beer.Since taking office, Governor Wolf has signed legislation to allow six-packs to be sold in gas stations, and beer distributors; expand Fine Wine & Good Spirits store hours; make wine and beer available by mail; and allow wine and beer to be available at more locations – like grocery stores.The Wolf Administration’s goal has always been to improve the customer experience, make pricing more competitive, make the purchase of products more convenient, and bring more revenue into the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.The Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board has approved 430 locations that may sell up to three liters of wine and two six-packs of beer to go, per transaction. Check out the map below to find a location you may soon be able to buy wine by the bottle and a six-pack of beer.(If you are having trouble viewing the map, open the blog in a private or incognito browsing window.) May 11, 2017 By: Darwin Paz, Digital Assistant Map: 400+ PA Locations Allowed to Sell Wine or Six-Packs To Go
Yesterday, the successful Bosnian alpinist Armin Gazic died in an accident downstream from the Buna canals in the Neretva River, and his body was pulled out from the river in an action led by Goran Mitric. It was established that Gazic was sailing in a kayak on an extremely dangerous part, and after the kayak hit the rock, he remained trapped in a siphon with a strainer under the place where the kayak overturned, Klix.ba news portal reports.A siphon is a hole in a rock that slowly “sucks” objects, while a strainer is a place with the debris of trees that in combination almost never gives a chance of survival if a person gets stuck in it. The two people who were with Armin managed to reach the shore. Mountain rescuers have once again warned swimmers and kayakers of the deadly danger of siphons and strainers in the Neretva riverbed, which can be fatal even for experienced swimmers and athletes.