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Keepingbeer ice cold on a hot day can be a serious challenge. And, since adding ice to your brew is, well, unacceptable, you're in a time crunch as soon as you pour a glass. No one knows this better than Dad, of course, and no one has a better solution than Amazon.
This cure for warm beer woes is nothing short of genius. The Host Freeze beer glasses will save summer — and a pair of them is down to $27 (was $36) right now at Amazon. This perfect Father's Day gift can be shipped to Dad for free, if you have Amazon Prime. Not yet a member? No problem. You can sign up for your free 30-day trial here. (And even those without Prime get free shipping on orders of $25 or more).
These innovative glasses take the concept of a frosted mug and raise it one to keep your beverages nice and chilly, no matter the weather. The BPA-free glasses feature insulated plastic walls filled with a proprietary gel that works as a beer chiller when it's frozen. Simply place your 16-ounce glass in the freezer for two hours and remove it when you're ready to sip ice-cold beer that stays that way 'til the last drop.
Both glasses feature a no-sweat silicone band for an easy, comfortable grip that won't freeze your fingers. A nice perk: These are plastic, so they're easy to tote to summer backyard barbecues, tailgates, the pool and pretty much everywhere else.
The beer glasses get rave reviews from fans. "My fiancé is obsessed with these!" one delighted shopper wrote. "I bought these when my mother came to visit because she would complain about her beer getting warm. (She is a slow drinker so ice cubes would just melt eventually). I looked up frozen cups and this was the first one I saw. It's perfect, keeps beverages ice cold for a long time, freezes fast and is super easy to clean. I'm ordering more."
Another happy customer calls the glasses "essential" if you have a pool or hot tub. "These glasses are perfect for when you want to enjoy a beverage by the pool and do not want any glass nearby," they wrote. "The gel keeps drinks cool, and I've dropped one and had no issues or breaking."
Plenty of others love the sturdy grip that "keeps your fingers from getting too cold."
Information reviewed by the UN human rights office suggests Israeli security forces fired the shots that killed Palestinian-American reporter Shireen Abu Akleh in May, not indiscriminate firing from Palestinians, a spokesperson says."It is deeply disturbing that Israeli authorities have not conducted a criminal investigation," Ravina Shamdasani told a briefing in Geneva on Friday.
Australia will bankroll research into ultra low-cost solar panels to slash the price of uptake and cut carbon emissions.The Australian Centre for Advanced Photovoltaics will train more graduates and hire more researchers using the $45 million Australian Renewable Energy Agency (ARENA) grant announced on Friday.
The Australian Defence Force is considering recruits with "marginally higher" psychological risk indicators to fill the gaps left by departing members, an inquiry has heard.The Royal Commission into Defence and Veteran Suicide was told there's been an increase in the number of departing members - or separation rates - across the force on a rolling 12-month basis to May 2022.
More time behind bars is not the silver bullet to stop Queensland children committing serious crimes, the head of the state's Youth Justice Taskforce says.The issue has been highly politicised in the state following the deaths of a young couple and their unborn child, killed last year by a 17-year-old driving a stolen car.
Nearly 20 million lives were saved by COVID-19 vaccines during their first year, but even more deaths could have been prevented if international targets for the shots had been reached, researchers have reported.On December 8, 2020, a retired shop clerk in England received the first shot in what would become a global vaccination campaign.
Rising flu and COVID-19 cases are placing the nation's hospitals under significant strain, according to the chief medical officer.Paul Kelly said winter had brought significant challenges for the health system, as experts warn new COVID-19 variants will lead to higher levels of infection, even among people who have previously had the illness.
A Melbourne principal says he refused to apologise to a student who left the school due to anti-Semitic bullying because their claims were unproven.Brighton Secondary College principal Richard Minack on Thursday appeared as a witness at a Federal Court trial brought by five former students against him, the school, teachers and the state of Victoria.
Five naked and intoxicated students walking back to their university late at night were threatened by a man with a pistol and hit with a piece of wood.In jailing their assailant in the Wagga Wagga District Court on Friday, Judge Gordon Lerve said the ordeal must have been terrifying for each of the Charles Sturt University victims.
Over 1000 excited and boisterous participants clad in colourful T-shirts gathered at Sydney's Opera House to launch next year's WorldPride.A global festival celebrating sexual diversity held in various cities since 2000, WorldPride has chosen Sydney as its 2023 host to mark 45 years since the city held Australia's first Mardi Gras march on June 24, 1978.
A federal department overseeing a program worth nearly half a billion dollars has been criticised in an audit for failing to ensure value for money.The Department of Industry, Science, Energy and Resources has been called out for not complying with commonwealth procurement rules, managing contracts incorrectly and treating competing tenders unfairly.
The judge overseeing Christopher Michael Dawson's murder trial has questioned how he should use a multitude of evidence in the case that implied a violent and abusive marriage.On Friday, Justice Ian Harrison mentioned that testimony and statements in the case claimed Lynette Dawson had been seen with bruises or black eyes, but did not actually point to who caused those injuries.
Queensland taxpayers have spent at least $75,605 on a legal case involving the corruption watchdog and former Labor deputy premier and treasurer Jackie Trad.Ms Trad is in a legal battle with the Crime and Corruption Commission to stop it releasing a report into allegations she interfered in the recruitment of under-treasurer Frankie Carroll in 2019.
Australia's banking regulator has warned there is no longer anywhere for poorly performing superannuation funds to hide, but says this is not necessarily aimed at smaller funds.Australian Prudential Regulation Authority chair Wayne Byres has told a conference the royal commission into banking and the Productivity Commission's inquiry into superannuation in early 2019 set the industry on a new course.
Qantas chief Alan Joyce has talked up Western Australia's tourism potential as the reopened state prepares to welcome new direct overseas flights.The national carrier will resume flights between Perth and Johannesburg from November 1, reconnecting WA with South Africa for the first time since 2020.