What distinguishes the regions where hops grow best? Plus: Three regional hoppy homebrews.
New England IPA: The juicy, hazy, and aromatically hoppy beer that is all the rave among craft beer lovers.
Calculating a beer’s final gravity, balancing draft systems.
When a wedding reception runs out of beer, a bad batch of homebrew is all that's left.
Sunday, June 18th is Father's Day. Check out these goodies for great gift ideas for your homebrewing dad or to make your own Father's Day wishlist.
There’s more to choosing hops for your homebrewing than just variety. Learn more about the various forms of hops and how they can work in your recipes.
There are a lot of advantages to buying hops in bulk, including cost, consistency, and quality. But it is important to store your bulk hops properly to make sure they are at their best for brew days.
If you’re not sure about brewing with a new hop variety you can evaluate any hop you want using small-batch single malt/single hop (SMaSH) brewing.
By now everyone’s heard about black IPA. But there are plenty of other pale beers that you can experiment with adding dark grains. One homebrewer shares his experience that was inspired by German schwarzbier.
Water is one of the most important ingredients in beer, but it is by far one of the most confusing and misunderstood. We break down the basics and explain why water matters.
SMaSH (Single Malt and Single Hop) beers are a great way to evaluate different malt and hop varieties, and it’s not just homebrewers who are experimenting with them. Three pros share what they’ve learned with these brews.
Priming sugar and beer gas aren’t the only ways to carbonate your homebrew. Learn about the techniques of kräusening, spiese, and bottling with some residual sugar.
It’s a debate that some homebrewers feel very passionate about, but what’s the science behind low-dissolved oxygen brewing?
Build a peristaltic pump to pull liquids from one place and push them to another; no priming needed.