- - Redden Bitter
||04-12-2008 03:58 PM
EDIT: I've adjusted the recipe to be more user friendly, i.e., decreased the batch size to 5.5 gal and reduced the efficiency to 80%
My inspiration was having certain grains and golden syrup on hand along with Designing Great Beers. Having recently been to the UK and sampling wonderful real ale bitters in the pubs, tasting this brought me right back. The Burton Ale yeast performed exactly as advertised. The pear-like taste is wonderful and grains and golden syrup compliment the hops and yeast characteristics. The maltiness, bitterness and fruitiness work together to form a wonderful Bitter. Delicious!
Est Original Gravity: 1.036 SG
Est Final Gravity: 1.009 SG
Estimated Alcohol by Vol: 3.50%
Bitterness: 29.1 IBU
Est Color: 9.1 SRM Color: Color
Calories: 157 cal/pint
Batch Size: 5.50 gal
Boil Size: 6.62 gal
Boil Time: 90 min
Brewhouse Efficiency: 80.00
5.48 lb Pale Malt, Maris Otter (2.1 SRM) Grain 80.0 %
0.51 lb Caramel/Crystal Malt - 120L (119.0 SRM) Grain 7.5 %
0.31 lb Munich Malt (9.6 SRM) Grain 4.5 %
0.21 lb Cara-Pils/Dextrine (2.1 SRM) Grain 3.0 %
0.34 lb Lyle's Golden Syrup [Last 15 min of boil] Extract 5.0 %
(1/3 of a 454g can or 11 fl oz (325 ml) pourable bottle)
1.00 oz Goldings, East Kent [5.20 %] (60 min) Hops 17.9 IBU
0.34 oz Fuggles [3.50 %] (60 min) Hops 4.1 IBU
0.50 oz Goldings, East Kent [5.20 %] (30 min) Hops 6.9 IBU
0.25 oz Goldings, East Kent [5.20 %] (1 min) Hops 0.2 IBU
Minerals- If your water is soft and low in minerals, add Gypsum to boil
Whirlfloc or Irish Moss (Boil 15.0 min)
1 Pkg Burton Ale (White Labs #WLP023) [Starter 2000 ml]
Mash Name: Single Infusion, Light Body Total Grain Weight: 6.51 lb
Water/Grain Ratio: 1.25 qt/lb
Sparge Water: 6.19 gal
Grain Temperature: 72.0 F
Tun Temperature: 160.8 F
Sparge Temperature: 168.0 F
Mash pH: 5.4 pH
60 min Mash 150.0 F- Add 8.13 qt of water at 160.8 F (assuming Tun temp. above)
10 min Mash Out at 168.0 F
Ferment at ~70dF. Bottle/Keg after 3 weeks in primary.
Carbonation: ~ 1.2 Volumes CO2
||08-11-2009 02:16 PM
Thanks, I have a bottle of some type of syrup I picked up in England many years ago. I'll have to figure out what it is and see if I can still use it. I'll assume that shelf life is close to forever.
||08-11-2009 08:00 PM
It's probably OK, but I would taste it before dumping it in the kettle... and make sure it's Golden Syrup and not Treacle or something very different. Also, Lyle's seems to be relatively available now in many supermarkets in with the corn syrups, etc. If I can get it here at a local supermarket in southern Delaware, surely you can get it where you are.;)
||08-29-2009 02:41 PM
I finally checked to see what I have. I have an old can of Lyle's golden syrup - 454 g, a can of Lyle's black Treacle 454 g, and a glass jar of ASDA Farm Stores Golden syrup - 680 g. So 2 pound cans and a pound and a half jar.
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