The subtle flavor of teff is quite nice in a cream ale, and you may choose to actually throw teff in the oven (spread evenly in a shallow pan, baked at 300 °F/148 °C for 15–30 minutes) to bring out a more nutty flavor and some color as well.
For the most part, khorasan functions like any other raw wheat, and can be used in any recipe or style where a small amount of malted or unmalted wheat is called for.
Got triticale? Triticale is a cross between wheat and rye and can add a unique twist to the malt character of your homebrew. Find an IPA brewed with Triticale here.
Indeed Brewing has been churning tasty brews out of their production facility in Northeast Minneapolis since 2012. With its bold citrus notes, low ABV, and quaffable body, Shenanigans Summer Ale is a fitting ode to the warmest season of all.
Warlock is a jet-black, high-ABV spice beer. The rich cocoa flavors are well-balanced by the residual cinnamon and ginger notes, with complementary flavors of vanilla, nutmeg and clove.
Rogue’s Marionberry Braggot draws big from the proprietary ingredients being produced at Rogue Farms. Two proprietary honeys, more than a handful of Rogue Farms Malts, Rogue Farms Rebel hops, and (of course) lots of Rogue Farms Marionberries are jam packed into this flavorful honey-forward beverage. Marionberry Braggot is a sipper to be shared responsibly amongst friends!
Rogue’s Honey Kölsch is a big time, award-winning honey beer (2016 & 2015 Honey Beer Competition – Gold & Best in Show, 2015 World Beer Championships – Gold, etc.) that represents a true labor of love. As the name suggests, Honey Kölsch benefits from the 100+ colonies of honey bees raised in Rogue Farms own apiary. In addition to the “Rogue Hopyard Honey” and “Rogue Wildflower Honey” used, the recipe also draws upon other ingredients grown on Rogue premises.
According to the brewery’s website: “A strong classic ale with a golden amber colour. It has a scent of caramel, light fruits and roasted malt hints.”
Oxygen is often measured for two reasons in brewing, to determine pre-fermentation levels and after packaging. Learn about choosing (and using) a good dissolved oxygen meter.
How does a brewer decide to try a new ingredient to make beer? I asked this question when I met Brian Mandeville, Head Brewer at Fullsteam Brewery in Durham, North Carolina, to
During an episode of the Brew Strong podcast, the topic was raised about brewing really high-gravity beers where mash tun space was limited. This is actually a very common question: What is