- Dimensiones del producto: 33 x 20,3 x 29,2 cm ; 454 g
- Número de modelo del producto: GKHPA
- ASIN: B005G20IIG
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 19 de febrero de 2014
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº291.240 en Hogar y cocina (Ver el Top 100 en Hogar y cocina)
Brooklyn Brewshop Kit para elaborar cerveza DIY
- Brooklyn Brew Shop Cerveza que hace el kit, IPA diario
- También incluye: bastón, tubo, abrazadera de tubo, tapón de tapón de rosca y paquete de desinfectante
- Hace 1 galón de cerveza (9-10 botellas de 12 onzas)
- El segundo lote sólo requiere nuevos ingredientes y un paquete de desinfectante; El kit es reutilizable
- No incluido: colador, embudo, pote y botellas.
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Descripción del producto
Si usted puede hacer la avena, usted puede hacer la cerveza. Los kits de fabricación de cerveza de Brooklyn Brew Shop hacen que sea fácil sacar la cerveza del garaje y de la cocina usando ingredientes frescos y enteros y métodos tradicionales usados en hogares y cervecerías durante siglos. Al elaborar cerveza con los mismos ingredientes (cebada agrietada, lúpulo, especias y levadura) que las mejores fábricas artesanales del mundo utilizan, la fabricación de cervezas de alta calidad y complejas se hace posible en la estufa de su propia cocina, grande o pequeña.
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This kit truly does streamline the process of all grain brewing. If you are considering entering the home-brew family, I would definitely suggest starting with a one gallon kit such as this one. The directions are listed on Brooklyn Brewing's website and are relatively intuitive and accompanied by a helpful video which overviews the whole process in around two minutes. Brewing time is around 3 hours the first day and around an hour on bottling day, about a month start to finish.
Things not in this kit that you'll need:
-A big pot or two! I recommend at least a two gallon stockpot as well as another large pot. Having multiple pots makes heating the mash and hot water for the wort much easier.
-Strainer: Large stainless steal is best. You want one that fits over your big pot comfortably.
-ICE! you'll need to cool your wort quickly in an icebath, The easiest way to do this is in your sink with purchased bag ice. Two bags is plenty.
-Bottles! Gotta put that beer somewhere right? Whatever you do, don't go buy empty swing top bottles or a capping setup for this one batch. If you drink Grolsch, you can simply save the swing tops (it's pretty much the same price as buying empties but you get beer). For the cheaper of us, I recommend just getting two 6 packs of 16oz. A&W root-beer. The bottles are brown which helps keep light from affecting the beer, and PET is fairly oxygen impermeable as plastics go. At any rate, with the fairly short timeline of a month from brew to mouth, you'll not likely notice any oxidation (at least it will be the least of your taste worries on this brewing adventure->spend your time worrying about sanitation instead).
This is a great place to start if you would like to start home brewing. It gives you more of a realistic big boy brewing experience than a Mr. Beer or similar extract brewing kit, and you can easily reuse all the equipment in making other small batches in the future. Realistically, if you really enjoyed brewing, you'll probably end up upgrading to a five gallon setup, but it is nice to have a small fermenter for trying off recipe madness on your own. Don't feel cornered into buying the refills either, They are certainly convenient and Brooklyn's kits produce some really great beer, but you can definitely feel free to go buy ingredients yourself either online or at your local home brew shop (LHBS).
Happy Brewing and Good Luck!
Other Supplies Required: With regard to what is included vs. what is needed, I do feel a bit mislead by the fact that the kit claims that all you need is 1 big pot to brew in. Frankly you need at least two and ideally three large pots (8qt each), so that you can be heating up water in one while mashing in the other, and then there's the need to transfer your grains into another pot in order to strain out the mash (hence a third pot). I would recommend picking up a grain bag (fine mesh bag for brewing, very cheap) so that you can easily remove the grains and sparge without a giant mess and without a third pot.
Also, as others have mentioned you will likely need a large strainer to hold all of your grains while you sparge. Just a warning - you need a very large and/or deep strainer for this. I picked up a 7" strainer and it's barely enough to hold half of the grains, which made for a very messy and unprofessional sparge.
Bottling: When it comes to bottling, you of course will need to supply your own bottles (poor you, you'll have to some bottled beers!), bottle capper and bottle caps, but I would also HIGHLY recommend picking up a "bottle filler". This device slides into a bottle and only releases liquid when you push down on it.
The Beer: Keeping in mind that I had some difficulties in the brewing process, so I probably didn't brew the Everyday IPA to its full potential, this was still a good beer. I would not be surprised at all to buy this from a store or local brewery. I wouldn't say it's my favorite IPA ever, but for a first time brew/brew kit, I was very surprised with how nice this beer came out. Note: I did some dry hopping just before secondary fermentation and it made this beer smell amazing, highly recommend it.