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German Mandarina Hop Pellets 1 oz.



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Typical alpha: 7-10% A new German variety with a pleasant citrusy fruitiness and notes of mandarin orange / tangerine.

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German Mandarina Hop Pellets

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  • German Mandarina Hop Pellets
Product Details
Typical alpha: 7-10% This new German variety was bred at the Hop Research Institute in Hull, Germany, and released in 2012. It displays a pleasant citrusy fruitiness in finished beers, with a distinct mandarin orange / tangerine note.
Additional Information
Hop FormPellet
Alpha Acid LevelMedium (5-10%)
Country of OriginGerman/Czech/Continental
Flavor DescriptorsNo
Hop ParentageNo
4.0 / 5.0
3 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
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1 Stars
Didn't quite get the marmalade flavor I was looking for. I will keep experimenting with these hops though.
September 8, 2017
over 2 years ago
Yummy fruitiness!
I bout this because I was looking for something citrusy and this sounded like it fit the bill. It added a nice citrus refreshing finish to my latest beer and now I can't stop using it in every brew!!
February 26, 2017
Not my own
I had a pilsner made with these hops and it was amazing. I want to start brewing nearly ever beer with them now. Has a pleasant fruity background to, mandarine in nature just like everywhere says.
January 31, 2016
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Browse 1 question Browse 1 question and 4 answers
I wanted this in IPL..Bitter with Nugget then this at 20 and 10..Dry hop also?
A shopper on Feb 22, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Depends on what your end goal is. Typically, lagers are made to be crystal clear. Adding dry hops at the end of that process, after its been lagering for many weeks defeats the purpose slightly of lagering. Sure, more of the yeast will dro pfrom suspension, but you just added a good amount of hop particle to your beer. On the otherhand, if you want to dry hop before the lagering process, you will add some aroma, but after lagering for several weeks, most of that dryhop aroma will become much more subtle, which in a way defeats some of the purpose of dryhopping. All that being said, it is your beer and you can make it however you would like to. So if you want a subdued dryhopped lager, go for it. Or if you want a lager yeast tasting beer that isnt perfectly clear with a big hop aroma, at it at the end of the lager process.

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