The next round of drinks that America has just may be on Anheuser-Busch (BUD) if the nation meets its goal of getting 70% of the population vaccinated with at least one dose of the COVID shot by July 4.

That is the offer the brewer is making as it aligns itself with the goal that President Joe Biden has made through its “Let’s Grab A Beer” national campaign to encourage as many people as possible to get vaccinated against COVID-19 by July 4.

"At Anheuser-Busch, we are committed to supporting the safe and strong recovery of our nation and being able to be together again at the places and with the people we have missed so much,” Michel Doukeris, CEO at Anheuser-Busch, said in a statement. “This commitment includes encouraging Americans to get vaccinated, and we are excited to buy Americans 21+ a round of beer when we reach the White House goal.”

Anheuser-Busch said it will buy anyone that is 21 and older a round of beer, seltzer, non-alcoholic beverage or other product from the company, which includes its Budweiser, Bud Light, Bud Light Seltzer, Michelob ULTRA, and Stella Artois brands if the White House meets the 70% vaccination goal in time.

To get the free drink from Anheuser-Busch, vaccinated Americans will just need to upload a picture of themselves in their favorite place to grab a beer, which could be a bar, restaurant, or even their own backyard with their friends and family, to to enter to receive a free cold one.

This is not the first time that Anheuser-Busch is offering a free brew for a COVID vaccine, as the company gave away free beer through its “Beer on Bud” campaign to those that were 21 and older with proof of vaccination back in April.

As of Wednesday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has reported that over 168.4 million Americans had received at least one dose of the COVID shot, accounting for 50.8% of the population.

Shares of Anheuser-Busch were trading at $77.36 as of 2:17 p.m. EDT on Wednesday, up 90 cents or 1.18%.

Lawsuits claim Anheuser-Busch is watering down its beers and deceiving consumers. Reuters