Glasses Bottle Opener With Beer Belt


A beer belt is an excellent tool to have around when you’re outdoors and need a bottle opener. Some retailers even sell belts that feature built-in bottle openers.

But if you don’t want to purchase one, here are some fun and creative ways to open a beer without the help of an opener.

Ways to open Glasses Bottle


You might have seen this bottle opener on a belt buckle, but in case you haven’t it’s an excellent option for your everyday use. The reversible, matt black steel buckle opens easily and quickly, has an integrated bottle opener (a very clever design), and will also help to hide any bottles you open while wearing it.

The lever-type opener requires some hand strength to operate effectively, but if you’re confident, it’s a great choice for wine lovers looking to open their favorite bottles in style. Keep in mind, however, that the sharp metal helix-shaped screw is easy to expose if you’re not careful.


If you have a glassed-in countertop, this Glasses Bottle Opener With beer belt is a great option for avoiding having to re-open the bottle every time you drink. Especially for people who tend to forget where they put their openers.

Another option is to find a pair of sturdy, sharp-edged scissors and use them as a bottle opener. To use them, grip the neck of the bottle with your non-dominant hand and position the bottom of the scissors over your index finger knuckle and underneath the rim of the cap.

Dollar Bill

If you’re in the market for a unique bottle opener, then this nifty glass beer mug with bullet might be right up your alley. It has a built-in bottle opener and holds 24 ounces of beer so you don’t need to worry about searching through your kitchen drawers or wondering where your bottle opener is.

It’s no secret that opening a bottle without a bottle opener is not always an easy feat, especially when you have a few hundred bucks on hand. The key is finding the best method for opening a bottle that won’t damage your bottles or risk breaking them.


One of the most useful bottle openers is a corkscrew. Whether it’s for use at home or on the go, this tool is easy to use and doesn’t pose any risks of scratching your bottle.

It’s also a good idea to keep a couple of extra ones around, in case you’re at a friend’s house or at the gym and don’t have an opener with you. These can come in handy for a wide range of tasks, and we recommend keeping one in each purse or backpack.

Rubber Band

If you have a belt buckle that has a bottle opener on it, you can use it to open a beer. Just place one edge of the buckle under the cap and push down on the other side with enough force to release it.

You might also be able to pry a beer bottle cap off with the tip of a spoon. Just grip the bottle’s neck with your thumb and pointer finger, stick the spoon’s lip beneath the cap, and use leverage to pry it off.


Without a bottle opener, you wouldn’t be able to enjoy the refreshing taste of a cold beer. Fortunately, there are plenty of ways to open your bottles, including some that don’t even look like bottle openers at all.

For example, if you have a spoon, it works really well as a bottle opener. All you have to do is stick your spoon’s lip underneath the cap, and use leverage to pry it off.

Hair Tie

If you’re at a restaurant, bar, or other places where there are no bottle openers available, you can try using a hair tie as a makeshift. Simply loop the hair tie around the neck of the bottle and start twisting it until the cap pops off. This method is best for plastic bottles, but it also works on some types of glass. It’s a little more difficult than some of the other methods, but it could help you get your drink without having to worry about ruining the bottle.

I am Sanket Shah, and I have been blogging for over 5 years now. I love to write about different topics, but my main focus is on technology and how it can be used to improve our lives. I have a background in information technology, and I believe that technology can play a major role in helping us achieve our goals. I am also a big believer in using data to make informed decisions, and I hope to share my insights with as many people as possible.