In these micro-breweries, the style of making beer is similar to that used in the United States up until the mid-1800s, whereby top-fermenting yeast was used to produce ales, stouts, and porters (Flack 199).
According to Flack, one such microbrewery is the Spoetzl Brewery in Texas, which survived the effects brought about by the globalization of beer, and until today continues to produce local ales for the Texas community (201). The character of the town of Texas, the people, and the Spoetzl Brewery are inextricably linked, a link that has been there for over 75 years. This link is exemplified by the fact that most employees have worked in the brewery for over 20 years, and the Shiner High School anthem is about the brewery (Flack 204).
Apart from the brewing industry in Texas, there are other industries that have also demonstrated a sense of neo-localism. The food festivals in Texas symbolize a historic connection between the food item and the cultural identity and geography of the town of Texas. For example, in April, the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex (DFW) celebrates a food festival in form of a three-day long street party in which indigenous food, music, drinks, art, and many more are on offer for free. This food festival is an effort to shift Away from global practices and focus on the uniqueness of Texas, particularly the culture of DFW.