Hops

Mmmmmmm, hops! Please let us know if you want something we don't have in stock.
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Hops

Mmmmmmm, hops! Please let us know if you want something we don't have in stock.
  1. North Down Hop Pellets (UK)

    North Down Hop Pellets (UK)
  2. Strisselspalt Hops (France)

    Strisselpalt is from the Alsace area of France, near Strasbourg. It is globally accepted as a good aroma hop with similar characteristics to Hersbrucker. Specific aroma descriptors include spicy, citrusy, floral, fruity and herbal.
  3. Fuggle Hop Pellets (NZ)

    Fuggle was first noticed growing "wild" in the hop garden of George Stace Moore's house at Horsmonden in Kent, England in 1861. In 1875 it was introduced by Richard Fuggle who lived in the village of Brenchley (not far from Horsmonden) and hence it was called Fuggle. The aroma is earthier and less sweet than Kent Goldings. Substitutes: Willamette.
  4. Nelson Sauvin Organic Hop Pellets (NZ)

    Described during selection as “breathtaking” Nelson Sauvin has the unique ability to impart a distinctive cool climate white wine “fruitiness”. The complexity of the oils profile has seen selectors stretched looking for descriptors to document this unique new world variety. A hop that may require judicious application in the brew house, this truly unique dual-purpose variety can be used to produce big punchy Ales as well as subtle aroma driven Lagers. The fruitiness may be a little overpowering for the un-initiated, however those with a penchant for bold hop character will find several applications for this true brewer's hop. This is the organic variety.
  5. Centennial Hop Pellets (US)

    Described by some as a "Super Cascade", but not nearly as "citrusy". Some even use it for aroma as well as bittering. Bitterness is quite clean and can have floral notes depending on the boil time. (alpha acid: 9.5-11.5% / beta acid: 4.0-5.0%)
  6. Crystal Hop Pellets (US)

    An American triploid variety developed from Hallertau, Cascade, Brewer's Gold and Early Green. It is spicier than Hallertau (cinnamon, black pepper, and nutmeg).
  7. Flyer Hop Pellets (UK)

    A citrus hop with aromas of stoned fruits, liquorice, treacle-toffee and caramel with slight burnt notes. Its bittering characteristics can be best described as spicy, citrus, liquorice and resinous. Alpha acid: 8.3-14.5% Beta acid: 4.1-6% Co-Humulone: 26-35% Total Oils: about 0.6% Myrcene: 17.4- 25% Humulene: about 22.5% Farnesene: about 0.7%
  8. Bramling Cross Hop Pellets (UK)

    Bramling Cross is a dual use hops that has a strong foothold in European brews. Bramling Cross can be used at any stage of the beer brewing process including the bittering, finishing and dry hopping. Of its essential oils, caryophyllene and humulene are the ones that steps it up a notch. Both of these would indicate a more earthy, herbal aroma and flavor, even spicy. But the lower amount of these oils in total reduce the strength of these traits and allow for more fruity flavors and smells come through.
  9. Nelson Sauvin Hop Pellets (NZ)

    A hop that requires judicious application in the brew house, this truly unique dual-purpose variety can be used to produce big punchy Ales as well as subtle yet bitter Lagers. The fruitiness may be a little overpowering for the un-initiated, however those with a penchant for bold hop character will find several applications for this true brewer's hop.
  10. Kohatu Hop Pellets (NZ)

    Released in 2011, Kohatu is a relatively new hop grown in New Zealand. It is a big aroma hop with intense floral characters of pine needles and tropical fruit and displays great quality of bitterness and well rounded fruity hop characters.