Dutch brewer Jeroen Coelho discovered the beer in the 1970s while researching the origins of the Dutch beer tradition, the historian said.
The brewer, who died in 2015, stumbled across the beer while looking up beer brewing records, according to Jeroens newspaper, the Volkskrant.
The beer, which he named Dutch, was not widely known in the Netherlands until the 1990s when it was widely advertised in Dutch magazines.
The recipe was a combination of Dutch and German beer, and the ingredients were often different.
The ingredients were: sugar, yeast, malt, water, spices, hops, water and malted barley.
The recipes were published in a book in 1996 by a Dutch beer maker, Geert Van Riebeek.
The book was called Beer: A Modern Tradition.
The first brewer to taste the brew, Van Rieseck, died in 2011.
“I don’t know how it happened,” Van Rierdeck told the newspaper.
“The first person to taste it was my brother, who was then the head brewer at the brewery.
I remember the feeling.
He said it was like an elixir.”
The recipe in Beer: a Modern Tradition had the ingredients for a beer called Kappe (which means a beer made with sugar, water or malt), but the beer was usually referred to as Dutch Beer, a term he picked up on the way home from a trip to Belgium.
The name stuck.
Van Riereck said the name stuck, because his brother and his wife were the first people to taste Kappen in Belgium.
Van Houten said he learned the recipe from Van Riemens son-in-law, a Dutch brewer who had worked with Van Riet in his youth.
The son-of-a-babe is now the owner of an alcohol bottling company in the city of Groningen.
The elder Van Houtsen, who said he would never have discovered the recipe if not for his brother, said he and Van Riedhoes father had a lot of conversations in the 1960s about beer.
The family also bought the brewery, which was opened in 1977. “
But it was also a big deal for us that we had a beer in Amsterdam.”
The family also bought the brewery, which was opened in 1977.
The family later sold the brewery to the family of a Dutch businessman in 2003.
The younger Van Hoes son-ins-law was also the first to taste Dutch beer in Belgium, and he now lives in the capital, Brussels.
“It was a big thing,” said Van Houdeens son, who is now a brewer himself.
“This is a modern-day miracle.”
In 2017, the Van Houteens opened a second brewery, this one in Rotterdam.
“In the early 1990s, Dutch Beer was in its infancy.
There was only a small brewery in Amsterdam.
Now, it is a world-class operation,” said Jeroes son, Riesen.
In addition to the brewery in Rotternam, the family also owns a beer shop in the town of Voolijsel.
The Van Houtedens said the family plans to open a restaurant and brewery in the Dutch capital in the future.