On many of my adventures in the American Southwest, I have come across innumerable shiny, small, cylindrical artifacts.Â Some are inscribed with the words â€˜Bud Light,â€™ while others are simply emblazoned â€˜Budweiser.â€™Â So I took it upon myself to make a journey in hopes to find the source of these most peculiar relics.
Careful decryption of aforementioned objects pointed me in the direction of St. Louis, Missouri.Â So it was there I traveled.Â Upon entering the facility, I encountered what could possibly be a new course offering for Overland Training:
Venturing further into the building I found what might just be the source of these special artifacts that decorate the backcountry:
Seeing the word â€˜packagingâ€™ was a great clue to unraveling this mystery.Â Perhaps these relics are merely vessels to contain some sort of liquidâ€¦Â Then I turned the corner and hit the jackpot.Â A sign boasting an output of 1,950 12oz cans per minute!!
After making this great discovery, I noticed that they had some fine specimens on display:
And not only did this place produce cans, but they also had a fine array of overlanding vehicles.
The earliest method for transporting the artifacts across the country:
The first motorized hauler of said relics:
Anheuser-Busch has tight security, lest someone should want to steal the delicious beverages they produce:
Weâ€™re not sure if thatâ€™s an ARB bull bar on the front, or if they ran over a walker:
This diesel powered overlanding super-bus is great for those long-distance journeys.Â It has 3 living rooms, 27 fridges, and 5 bathrooms:
This rig is known as the Sportsmobeer: