Fuggle Hop Rhizome
Grow your own damn hops! Hop rhizomes come from the roots of hop bines. They can be grown in most states including Texas. Here is a good video on BYO's site
about growing hops.
Alpha rating: 4–5.5. Description: Traditional British bittering and aroma hop. Balanced bitterness. Round, full, flavor. Earthy aroma. Goldings aroma similar, but more 'refined.'
Use: Bittering, aroma and dry hop for all British ales, some American ales.
Substitutes (bittering and aroma): Styrian Goldings, Willamette.
Hops are hardy in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 8.
Fuggle Hops 1 Rhizome
Traditional aroma hop, appeared in 1875 England. Also known overseas as Styrian Golding. Fuggle Pellet Hops are used for finishing, dry hopping.
Suggested Beer Styles : English Ales, Especially Pale Ales, Porters and Stouts.
Discovered as a chance seedling in 1861 and propagated by Richard Fuggle in Kent, England in 1875, Fuggle was once the most prominent English hop. It accounted for 78% of production in 1949. The variety is now grown in the United States, primarily in Oregon, and displays slightly stronger characteristics than the English version. Fuggle is often compared to, and used in conjunction with Golding hops.
Aroma: include mild, wood, grass, and mint.
Origin - USA
- Alpha Acid 3 - 6%
- Beta Acid 2 - 3.5%
- Co-humulone 25 - 32%
- Total Oil 0.5 - 1 mL/100g
- B-Pinene 0.2 - 0.5% of total oil
- Myrcene 15 - 25% of total oil
- Linalool 0.6 - 1% of total oil
- Caryophyllene 11 - 15% of total oil
- Farnesene 5 - 8% of total oil
- Humulene 30 - 40% of total oil
- Geraniol 0.1 - 0.3% of total oil