Other Homebrew Recipes

Displaying 381 to 390 of 14398 Recipe(s)

Something New

evedovelli 8/9/2019 8:06:20 AM
  • 8° L
  • All Grain
  • 20.5 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 39 IBU
  • 5.0 % ABV

Something Blue

evedovelli 6/6/2019 7:12:34 PM
  • 4° L
  • All Grain
  • 20 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 14 IBU
  • 5.0 % ABV

Something Old

evedovelli 5/2/2019 7:10:32 PM
  • 12° L
  • All Grain
  • 20.5 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 29 IBU
  • 6.0 % ABV

SEYMOUR CITRA GOLD

brewgrer 7/3/2018 5:58:01 AM
  • 4° L
  • All Grain
  • 24 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 31 IBU
  • 3.8 % ABV

Goodminton Oktoberfest

Goodminton 9/7/2019 6:33:38 AM
  • 4° L
  • All Grain
  • 23 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 26 IBU
  • 6.0 % ABV

soft ipa

Brewer 112394 8/19/2019 2:27:25 PM
  • 4° L
  • All Grain
  • 5.7 Gallon(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 14 IBU
  • 6.6 % ABV

BLOND ALE

M-A-I-A 6/24/2019 9:27:23 AM
  • 4° L
  • All Grain
  • 55 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 29 IBU
  • 4.6 % ABV

Smoked Lager

desmon316 9/6/2019 11:21:31 PM
  • 17° L
  • All Grain
  • 16.5 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 20 IBU
  • 4.6 % ABV

Bramling X

Brewer 117881 9/7/2019 2:47:02 AM
  • 11° L
  • All Grain
  • 4.51 Liter(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 55 IBU
  • 5.7 % ABV

American Stella

DWJ 9/2/2019 1:20:25 PM
  • 2° L
  • All Grain
  • 2.5 Gallon(s)
  • Unknown Style
  • 17 IBU
  • 4.4 % ABV

Pitch your yeast at 65 degrees, when you see the first signs of fermentation bring down your ferementation to 45 degrees. 3) Typically about 10-14 days after lagering, you will bring back your fermentation temperature to 62-65 degrees. This is called a Diacetyl rest. You will keep your fermentation here for 2-3 days. 4) Rack your beer into a secondary fermenter, and start bringing down your fermentation 5 degrees a day until it gets to 45 degrees. Lager for about 6 weeks. Start your, “I’m ...

What Styles Are These Recipes?

It's not uncommon for a homebrewer to craft a homebrew recipe that does not satisfy the specific guidelines of the BJCP style guidelines. For example, a homebrewer might make an IPA recipe and decide they want it to be more bitter or darker than the defined style.

There are plenty of great homebrew recipes that fall into this category and they should not be overlooked.

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