Europe

Hops from Europe
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Europe

Hops from Europe
  1. Target Hop Pellets (UK)

    Target is an English hop commonly used for kettle additions in the brewing process for its smooth bite, and also for early aroma contributions. Target has created a following in breweries for its aroma that comes from the oil composition. It has distinct spicy, floral, sage and citrus characteristics.
  2. Challenger Hop Pellets (UK)

    Challenger is a dual purpose hop, used for both bittering and aroma. Its aroma is strong and spicy. Challenger imparts a fruity flavor and a clean bitterness when added early to the boil.
  3. HA Hersbrucker Hop Pellets (Germany)

    Hersbrucker Hops is world renowned and sought after around the globe. Its mostly used for the finishing touches on German and Bavarian style Lagers and Pilsners, and has also made its place known in Hefeweizens, Dunkles, and Bock beers.
  4. Junga Hop Pellets (Poland)

    Junga was bread from variety Northern Brewer and Marynka and its typical bitter hop with big and heavy cones. Junga has very high bitter value and a good bitter quality like German Magnum but with nice aroma. Comparable with Nugget, Gelena, Chinock
  5. Sybilla Hop Pellets (Poland)

    Sybilla is a Polish hop derived from a cross of Lubelski and Slovenian Styrian Golding. Very good aroma hop with high alpha acids. Comparable with German variety Perle or German Hallertau.
  6. Golding Hop Pellets (UK)

    Goldings are a group of traditional and very popular English aroma hops grown prior to 1790. They tend to have a smooth, sweet flavour.
  7. Triskel Hop Pellets (France)

    Developed in 2006 as a cross between Strisselspalt and Yeoman, Triskel contains many of the same characteristics as Strisselspalt but displays a more pronounced flavor profile. Specific aroma descriptors include strong floral, herbal, citrus and spicy.
  8. Polaris Hop Pellets (Germany)

    Polaris Hop features extremely high alpha content along with intense mint flavors.
  9. Northern Brewer Hop Pellets (Germany)

    Northern Brewer displays pleasant pine and mint characteristics in dual purpose brewing applications, it is grown in the Hallertau region.
  10. Fuggle (UK) Hop Pellets

    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.