There is a similar saying in the West Country:- "Beer on cider makes a good rider, cider on beer makes you feel queer", in other words it is OK to drink beer after drinking cider, but drinking cider after beer makes you sick.
From my experiences, and those of my friends, I can attest to the accuracy of the rhyme but cannot explain it.
Normally this is closed, opening at regular intervals to allow food etc through.
When you drink a fizzy drink the bubbles will form on the stomach lining similar to how they form on the side and bottom of a glass.
Additional events of Warrington's history can be found elsewhere on the site (in the two Tours and Warrington People, for instance).
If you think something should be included here, let me know. This was St Wilfrids and it was built of sandstone which came from a local quarry.
I always understood the phrase to be "drink beer on wine" (i.e. you'll feel fine" but when you "drink wine on beer" (i.e.
I have always heard two, which are contradictory: "Liquor before beer, you;re in the clear," or "Beer before liquor, never been sicker," and the second dyad: "Beer before wine, you'll be fine," "Wine before beer, sick for a year." So, take from those what you will.
Oddly enough, the German saying is the exact opposite: "Bier auf Wein, lass das sein; Wein auf Bier, das rat' ich dir", i.e.
Beer after wine is to be avoided, wine after beer is advised. Actually it has to do with the fact that consuming any carbonated beverage will result in faster absorption of alcohol.
The explanation I heard for it was that if you start on shorts when you've already had a skinful of beer you'll drink more of them, and more quickly, because you'll already be drunk and your self-control will be reduced.
Here's one possible explanation that can be applied to all sorts of drinking situations: at the bottom of the stomach is the pyloric sphincter muscle which regulates the flow of food and drink into the intestine.