Last Chance: Our United States of GOOD Beer Map Could Be Yours Today!

You only have until 10 p.m. EST tonight to claim your own limited edition United States of GOOD Beer poster and become the envy of everyone you know.

Just a quick reminder: If you were one of the thousands of people who enjoyed our graphic guide to drinking local, and if you would like to buy a copy of our limited edition United States of GOOD Beer poster, then you only have until 10 p.m. EST tonight to make that dream reality by joining our Kickstarter campaign.

Backers can pledge as little as $2 (we'll call you Schooner supporters) or as much as you'd like ($50 or more means you're a KEG-size supporter in our eyes) and will receive rewards accordingly, including your very own copy of our limited edition United States of GOOD Beer Map poster, a GOOD T-shirt, and/or a year-long GOOD magazine subscription.

If we don't receive enough pledges by this evening, then we won't be printing the map—but you can still enjoy it in all its online glory. We are rather fond of it, though, and think it would make a lovely addition to man caves, bars, break rooms, liquor stores, and living rooms across America—so please don't delay: pledge today!

Finally, a quick note for nit-pickers: All-star designer Dylan C. Lathrop created this map in just 48 hours based on your suggestions, in time for this year's Superbowl (you can read the full backstory here, here, and here). We'll be updating and correcting it for the print edition, so no need for angry comments about incorrect beer labels and Idaho's fine brews—we're on it already, thank you!


Four black women, Engineers Christine Darden and Mary Jackson, mathematician Katherine Johnson, and computer programmer Dorothy Vaughn, worked as "human computers" at NASA during the Space Race, making space travel possible through their complex calculations. Jackson, Johnson, and Vaughn all played a vital role in helping John Glenn become the first American to orbit the Earth.

They worked behind the scenes, but now they're getting the credit they deserve as their accomplishments are brought to the forefront. Their amazing stories were detailed in the book Hidden Figures: The American Dream and the Untold Story of the Black Women Mathematicians Who Helped Win the Space Race by Margot Lee Shetterly, which was later turned into a movie. (Darden was not featured in the movie, but was in the book). Johnson has a building at NASA named after her, and a street in front of NASA's Washington D.C. headquarters was renamed "Hidden Figures Way."

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Courtesy of John S. Hutton, MD

A report from Common Sense Media found the average child between the ages of 0 and 8 has 2 hours and 19 minutes of screen time a day, and 35% of their screen time is on a mobile device. A new study conducted by the Cincinnati Children's Hospital published in the journal, JAMA Pediatrics, found exactly what all that screen time is doing to your kid, or more specifically, your kid's developing brain. It turns out, more screen time contributes to slower brain development.

First, researchers gave the kids a test to determine how much and what kind of screen time they were getting. Were they watching fighting or educational content? Were they using it alone or with parents? Then, researchers examined the brains of children aged 3 to 5 year olds by using MRI scans. Forty seven brain-healthy children who hadn't started kindergarten yet were used for the study.

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We spend roughly one-third of our life asleep, another third at work and the final third trying our best to have a little fun.

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