Build The Bottle
Chokeberry Beer Recipe D.I.Y.

Chokeberry Beer Recipe D.I.Y.

Chokeberry Beer Recipe D.I.Y.

Hey Guys and Gals!

Are you looking for an awesome Chokeberry Beer Recipe? You now have no reason to look any further; you have just found what you have been looking for!

Yield: 6 US Gallons

Ingredients:

Recipe

Malts

  • 10 lbs Irish Ale Malt
  • 2 lbs Red Wheat
  • 1 lbs Flaked Oats
  • 3/4 lb of Sugar
  • 1 oz. Chinook (9.1% AA)
  • 1 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 1 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)
  • 2 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 2 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)
Yeast
  • 1x vial of Wild Pitch HY156 (Schizsoccharomyces japonicus)
  • 4 lbs Chokeberry
Dry Hop
  • 2 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 2 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)
  • 2 oz. Southern Promise (7.2% AA)

Directions;

Step 1
  • 0 lbs Irish Ale Malt
  • 2 lbs Red Wheat
  • 1 lbs Flaked Oats
  • 3/4 lb of Sugar

Heat up about 4 gallons of water for the mash up 164F boil grains at 164F for 60 min.

Mash out and bring to a boil for 60 min.

Step 2
  • 1 oz. Chinook

Right when it begins to boil add these hops.

Step 3
  • 1 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 1 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)

Add at 1 min left.

Step 4
  • 2 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 2 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)

Bring temp down to 170 and then add these hops after 10 min cool to put in carboy.

Fermentation Through Bottling Chokeberry Beer Recipe

Transfer the wort into the primary fermenting vessel, then top off with cold water.

Aerate the wort at this point. This can be accomplished with an aeration stone or simply by rocking the fermenter back and forth once the lid is in place.

This is the time that you will want to take a specific gravity reading. Use a hydrometer and record the reading. Your targeted gravity levels though temperature will affect so you just need within range.
Step 6

Once the wort is cooled to around 72° F, it is safe to pitch the yeast. Pitch according the proper procedures of the type of yeast you have.

  • 1x vial of Wild Pitch HY156 (Schizsoccharomyces japonicus), 1L starter
  • 4 lbs Chokeberry

Prepare a 2L yeast starter by stirring the yeast into the water then let mixture stand in cup for 15 minutes, make sure it is bubbling and then you will add it to your beer after the beer has cooled.

Clean the berries then crack open and add to the carboy.

Fermentation

Fermentation will last for 1 week at suggested temp on package 3 days in add your dry hops.

Make sure your carboy is around a third empty leaving space for frothing and foaming.

After primary fermentation rack into your secondary carboy and let sit for another week.

The less exposure to oxygen the better it will taste so be careful when you rack.

Step 7

Dry hops 3 days in

  • 2 oz. Mosaic (11.9% AA)
  • 2 oz. Galaxy (16.8% AA)
  • 2 oz. Southern Promise (7.2% AA)
Step 8
  • 1-1/4 cups dry malt extract for priming or 3/4 cup priming sugar

Add priming sugar before bottling.

Prime and bottle. When priming, dissolve corn sugar or dry malt extract in two pints of boiling water for 5 minutes.

Pour this mixture into the empty bottling bucket and siphon the beer from the fermenter over it.

This method ensures that the priming sugar will disperse evenly through your beer.

For proper carbonation, store your beer at 75° for at least the first week after bottling.

This will allow the yeast to feed on the priming sugar and produce the necessary carbon dioxide needed for carbonation.

Congratulations, You Have Completed Making this Awesome Chokeberry Beer!

You now need a bottle and a label which are cool enough to compliment your hard work. Honestly, if you put it into a cheap bottle, people will make fun of you. BUT, if it looks good, people will rave about it!

Additional Info

Notes on Utensils and Ingredients

  • Glass is always preferable when working with strong alcohol. Avoid plastic as much as possible.
  • Use organic ingredients to avoid pesticide residues.

You Like Our Recipes So Try Our Vodka

Other Great Recipes for You to Check Out!

From Our Sister Blog Terebelo.com

To spirits and cheers,

Binyomin Terebelo, Master Distiller and Drinkoligist

Image by Merja Partanen from Pixabay

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