While the Styrian Golding hops can be used for light bittering in a number of styles, it really shines as a late kettle or dry hop for English bitter and pale ale, mild, brown ale, and a wide array of Belgian styles. . Imported from England in the 1930s and thought to be a Golding, the ancestor of today’s Styrian Golding Celeia was actually a Fuggle. Acclimating to its new home, this variety has developed a more delicate, “continental” profile than English-grown Fuggle hops.
Aroma: Earthy, resinous
|Alpha Acid Range %||3.0 – 6.0|
|Beta Acid Range %||2.0 – 6.0|
|Co-Humulone as % of Alpha||26 – 29|
|Total Oil mL/100 g||0.6 – 3.6|
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