Honey Country Pilsner 1 Gallon Recipe Kit

$14.99

SKU# 1G15

Flat Rate Shipping only $7.99 only from Northern Brewer
Whether you make it clean or characterful, you’ll love the sojourn of the senses that comes with this dry, hint ‘o honey small batch pilsner recipe kit.
Total:
$14.99

Availability: In stock

Honey Country Pilsner - 1 Gallon Small Batch Beer Recipe Kit

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  • Honey Country Pilsner - 1 Gallon Small Batch Beer Recipe Kit
Product Details

Harkening back to the old country tradition of using anything fresh and local in brewing, we’ve worked with Ames Farm of Minnesota to deliver a seasonal single source honey that pairs perfectly with this delicate German-style pilsner. The unique German lager strain can work over a wide range of temperatures, so refrigeration isn’t a constraint, though cool temperatures will help keep the lean, crisp character extra clean and sparkly. Whether you make it clean or characterful, you’ll love the sojourn of the senses that comes with this dry, hint ‘o honey pilsner.

Additional Information
Beer Kit Yield1 Gallon
Recipe and InstructionsClick here for Honey Country Pilsner 1 Gallon Recipe Kit Brewing Instructions
Regional StyleUSA
Original Gravity1048
Total Time to Make4 weeks
Reviews
4.6 / 5.0
16 Reviews
5 Stars
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Honey Country
Easy brew to make, definitely a hot summer day beer. Easily drinkable and everyone that tried the beer enjoyed it.
September 14, 2016
Great taste!
As with all one gallon kits, the instructions make the process a breeze. Really enjoy the smooth taste. Will definitely brew this one again.
September 23, 2013
Great pilsner
Easy instructions and the brew turned out great. Everyone liked it and I will brew it again.
October 2, 2013
great brew
I love this brew and want 5 gallons of it! It is not offered as a 5 gallon kit although when I asked via their live chat, they gave me an itemized list of everything i needed to do a 5 gallon batch along with instructions and links to every item... Fantastic response by the NB staff.. I plan to order the whole lot soon...
December 4, 2013
Great!
I made this beer for my father-in-law who is a "fizzy yellow beer" drinker. He loved it and has since stuck a toe into the craft beer world. Sam Adams was a huge step for him! I plan to make another batch for a friend who is also a "fizzy" beer drinker.
February 13, 2015
Good
just about 2 weeks in the bottle try it and getting better will make again
February 22, 2014
Wow!
Nice crisp pilsner with a hit of honey on the back end. I added 2oz extra local honey and it was the right thing to do. Great flavor without being sweet. Excellent brew and very temperature tolerant yeast. Avg. temp was 60F.
April 4, 2015
Easy peasy!
This has been the simplest kit I have done so far. I just love the smell of the wort boiling. What better thing can you do on a fall Sunday afternoon but make the house smell like beer. Perfect.
October 14, 2013
Pleasant, smooth and well-balanced
This was my third-ever batch of beer and I'm quickly getting better at leaving the trub in the kettle. Fermented normally and conditioned quickly in early fall garage temps. Cracked a few open at our sons' birthday party this weekend, and guests were impressed. Very rewarding to make such good-tasting brew that other beer lovers like, too. The pilsner is flavorful and refreshing, and goes down really easily. To top it all off, this evening when coming home from work with the kids, my wife (and chief bottling technician) handed a cold pint of our pilsner as I walked in the door. That is a satisfying feeling.
October 16, 2013
Smooth
I really enjoyed brewing & drinking this one I just I didn't have to share it ( wanted a 2nd opinion )
October 19, 2015
Q&A
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Browse 4 questions Browse 4 questions and 6 answers
I've made many northern recipes, however the honey country Pilsner was the only one that I had bad results. It never produced CO2 during the bottling conditioning phase. I used the candy sugar provided. Could it have been bad yeast? I'm very meticulous about sanitation.
Regards
Schulerg
S C on May 2, 2016
BEST ANSWER: I have used the candy tablets for four different one gallon trial beers, the honey Pilsner being the last one made. I have the same concerns about the tablets, but I have processed the beer in the very cool weather of the U.P. of Michigan. I had some mild CO2 in the Pilsner and almost no CO2 in the Irish Red. Like you, I am not sure if the candy tablets are part of the problem, or if the colder weather is part of the problem with the final stage since the house is still very cool (68 degrees) when the beers are bottled. I plan to try another Pilsner since we really like the flavor, but this time I'll make two one gallon batches, one with the tablets and one with corn syrup. Then I'll be able to compare the results. I'll also have a chance to let the carbonation occur in temps of 70 to 75 degrees in the house during the final carbonation stage. Have fun with the project during your next batch, and if you like experimenting, as I do, pick up the book by Charlie Papazian on Home Brewing. It has a wealth of info for those of us just entering the craft brewing hobby.
I wanted to brew this again as 5 gallons. Could you tell me what ingredients I should buy?
KRISTINA S on Jan 31, 2016
BEST ANSWER: To do five gallons of that, you could get 5 lbs of Pilsen DME; 2.5 oz of Willamette hops; 10 oz honey; and one Saflager W-34/70 yeast. Basically, just scaling it all up for 5 gallons. Happy Brewing! -Mike W, Northern Brewer
If I brew this kit with a lager yeast at ale temperature, would the beer be close to a steam beer?
R O on Mar 31, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Not really. That would probably be buttery and tangy and the hop flavor would not have the characteristic wood and mint of a steam.
I will be using a 1.75 gallon keg. to dispense. Any thought on how to make 1.75 gallons---maybe make 2 gallons and throw away .25 gallon?
Loren I on Sep 9, 2015
BEST ANSWER: You could make a one gallon batch and still be able to carbonate and dispense from your 1.75 gallon keg. Or else if you wanted to get full capacity out of the keg you could either double up the batch and make two gallons then bottle condition the extra .25 gallon or you could just make it a 1.75 gallon batch and the gravity would be a little higher.

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