America’s consumption of alcohol is low compared with that in other countries, but certain U.S. states still seem quite parched.

No state handles its alcohol quite like New Hampshire, according to per capita consumption data shared by the Beer Institute. The New England state guzzles more per person – 40.8 gallons per year – than any other state, according to the Beer Institute’s estimates. Next in line are North Dakota, Montana, Nevada and Vermont, which consume about 35, 34, 33 and 32 gallons per person, per year, respectively.

Part of New Hampshire’s distinction could be the result of cross-border sales – there is no sales tax there, after all, and the state’s alcohol commission believes that as much as half of its alcohol sales are to residents of neighboring states.

But the per capita estimates are meant to account, at least in part, for that quirk, meaning that while the nearly 41-gallon number might be somewhat inflated, it’s unlikely off by the five gallons of alcohol that separate New Hampshire from the second-biggest guzzler, North Dakota.

Of all the states, Utah is by far the least enamored of alcohol, throwing back just 14 gallons per person per year. Next in line are New York and Kentucky, which consume 21 and 19.5 gallons, respectively.

On a booze-by-booze level, however, the story is a bit different. When it comes to beer, no state holds a candle to North Dakota.

By the Beer Institute’s estimates, North Dakotans drink about more than a pint per day – the most of any state in the country. New Hampshire is second, at 0.96 pints per day; Montana is third, at 0.90; and South Dakota is fourth, at 0.86. The least beer-crazed states are Utah, Connecticut, New Jersey and New York, in that order. Each of them downs less than half a pint a day per person.

But no state drinks more wine per capita than the nation’s capital. And it’s not particularly close, either. Residents of the District of Columbia drink more than half a glass of wine per day on average, or roughly 25 percent more than any state – though comparisons between an urban city and entire states are statistically questionable. Next is New Hampshire, which is responsible for just over 0.42 glasses per person per day, Massachusetts, which comes in just under 0.35 glasses, and Vermont at 0.34 glasses. Last are West Virginia, Mississippi and Utah, which drink a paltry 0.08, 0.07 and 0.06 glasses per person, per day, respectively.

New Hampshire is America’s biggest fan of hard alcohol. The Northeastern state is the only one that consumes more than a shot of hard alcohol per person, per day (its figure tops 1.22 shots, for good measure). Delaware is second at 0.98 shots; the District of Columbia is third at 0.95.