Last Activity:03-26-2015 10:30 AM
16 Likes on 14 Posts
Posted in thread: Good beer for a radler style ale. on 03-16-2015 at 08:13 AM
Cream of Three Crops is excellent advice. As Helles (traditional Bavarian choice) and
Märzen/Octoberfest (traditional Austrian choice) do have bready characteristics, you may want
to sub in some Vienn...
Posted in thread: Good beer for a radler style ale. on 03-15-2015 at 06:30 AM
Are you using lemonade as in pink lemonade or the like, or are you using a sparkling beverage,
like sprite or something like it? In case of the former, I got nothing. In case of the latter
(which is w...
Posted in thread: Good beer for a radler style ale. on 03-14-2015 at 10:20 PM
Unintentional double post.
Posted in thread: Good beer for a radler style ale. on 03-14-2015 at 10:14 PM
Pale ale, C-hops, if you're planning on using a lemon type soda pop. Maybe a sort of wit with
orange peel and coriander - I've had succes with brewing up something witlike but using
champagne yeast, a...
Posted in thread: A barleywine to do an Irish Whiskey barrel justice... on 03-11-2015 at 09:11 PM
Please report your results, I'd be thrilled to hear what you ended up doing and how it turned
Posted in thread: A barleywine to do an Irish Whiskey barrel justice... on 03-10-2015 at 06:35 PM
Look into October beer. Basically a barleywine strength ale, but 100% pale malt and loads of
English noble hops. Marris Otter should be awesome. This is a beautifully simplistic ale and
should be amaz...
Posted in thread: Primitive/Improvised Methods Beer on 03-02-2015 at 03:58 PM
You know, decoction is superb for brewing without thermometers. The temperature of well water
is a given, as is the boiling point at your altitude. In temperate climate zones, using 1/3 of
your mash f...
Posted in thread: What is your favorite DRY RUB?? on 01-20-2014 at 11:53 AM
Pork: garlic, caraway, pepper, juniper berries.Beef: garlic, coriander, pepper.Plus salt,
Posted in thread: who has burnt the extract? lol on 01-20-2014 at 11:49 AM
Burnt? Never. "Thourough kettle-caramelization" is what you call it.
Posted in thread: What will this style of beer be? on 01-18-2014 at 05:22 AM
Sounds great! The decoction step should add the necessary richness.