Note to couch potatoes: You can stay right there and buy that six-pack of beer to fuel your Final Four viewing. No need to run to the store.

MillerCoors announced last week that you can now order your cold one with a single push of a button or a voice command on Alexa, the Amazon-produced voice assistant.

For a $5 delivery fee, the beer will arrive within the hour thanks to Drizly, an app that links liquor retailers with customers. On-demand customers pay the same amount as walk-ins, except for the delivery charge.

“They are trying to make buying their beer as easy as possible, and Alexa is one way to do that,” said Bart Watson, chief economist with the Brewers Association, a trade association that represents small and independent craft brewers.

The Miller Lite beer button is available to a test group of 500 of its most loyal drinkers who had bought through Drizly. The Alexa group is much wider and available on the Amazon devices Echo, Echo Dot and Tap. The Alexa device owners can summon the beer-delivery option with the words, “Start Miller time.”

MillerCoors launched the tests in December as a way to gauge interest from its customers. The company will not know the results until the tests end next month. Companies are piling in to the on-demand space for fear they may miss the next big business opportunity. According to the Harvard Business Review in April 2016, the on-demand economy accounts for $57.6 billion in spending.

“With the on-demand economy growing, and the need for convenience, we think providing a more frictionless shopping experience is the wave of the future,” said Jorie Sax, a marketer at Chicago-based MillerCoors who is working on the project. “This is very, very new technology, so we had to work out the kinks.”

The U.S. e-commerce market for alcohol is around $1.2 billion, a Drizly spokesman said. On-demand is a fraction of that.

Amazon, maker of Alexa, is also using its voice activated helper to deliver alcohol to the home. It announced last week that its Prime subscribers can tap into the voice assistant and receive a delivery within two hours.

As a facilitator, Drizly finds and connects consumers to local beer, wine and liquor retailers. The stores, who pay Drizly a license fee based on sales, are responsible for making the deliveries.

The driver app also includes technology that checks a customer’s driver’s license to ensure they are of legal age to buy alcohol. Drizly and its competitors also must navigate the many different state and municipal laws regarding alcohol sales.

“We have an army of lawyers around the country making sure we adhere to all local and state regulations,” Rellas said.

“That’s the cost of doing business in a highly regulated industry.”