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Juicy NEIPA (New

England IPA) Recipe

One of the most popular styles of beer that people have been brewing recently is the
New England IPA. They're dank, fruity, juicy, hazy, and delicious. Just thinking about
them makes us thirsty! We've done a few session versions of the NEIPA, but we
decided to take things to another level with this recipe by adding a ton of hops to this
beer. Using Clawhammer’s 40 liters Electric Brewing System, we packed this beer full
ofsome of the most popular citrus and fruity hops, yielding a juicy, high ABV final
product. Read on or watch the video to learn all about our Juicy NEIPA.
NEIPA Style Guidelines
2018 is the first year The Brewers Association has included a “Juicy or Hazy IPA” in its Beer
Style Guidelines

 Malts with high protein


 Color & Clarity - Straw to golden colored with a low to high degree of cloudiness
 Use of fruit-forward hops with a high hop aroma
 Original Gravity - 1.070 - 1.100
 High ABV - 6.0% - 8.4%
 High IBUs - 65 - 100 - with a low perceived bitterness - These IBUs come from late hop
additions which provide more aroma than bitterness

Water
The beginning water volume was 31,5 liters and our chemistry was adjusted to have high
chloride levels to give us a hazy NEIPA look. Below is our water profile after adjustment. You'll
need to add different amounts of minerals to achieve this profile depending on your location,
as water chemistry differs from tap to tap. Look up your local water chemistry and use
a brewing water chemistry calculator to figure out what you need to add.

 Calcium: 116.4 ppm


 Magnesium: 4.0 ppm
 Sodium: 14.0 ppm
 Sulfates: 78.6 ppm
 Chlorine: 154.9 ppm
 Bicarbonates: 25 ppm

Malts
 Pilsner (2 Row) Ger (2.0 SRM) - 4 Kg (70.4%)
 Barley, Flaked (1.7 SRM) – 0,5 Kg (11.1%)
 Oats, Flaked (1.0 SRM) – 0,5 Kg (11.1%) - High protein, perfect for a NEIPA
 Wheat, Flaked (1.6 SRM) – 0,45 Kg (7.4%) - High protein, perfect for a NEIPA

Mashing
We mashed at 66 degrees Celsius for 60 minutes.

Boil
We boiled for 75 minutes. At the 60 minutes mark we added in 230 g of sugar.
Hops
The most important part to brewing a good NEIPA is the hops. We added all of our hops after
the boil. Our first addition happened once we cooled the wort down to 180 degrees
Fahrenheit.

At 82 degrees celsius we added 28 g of:

 Willamette
 Mosaic
 El Dorado
 Citra
 Centennial
 Fermentation

We used the Imperial Yeast Ale Juice A38 to ferment this beer. This yeast is perfect for IPAs
and compliments the juicy and fruity flavor of our beer.

Dry Hops
We waited four days until we added our first dry hop addition, ideally you want to wait three
days. Fermentation was still active when we did our first addition, that’s a key part to dry
hopping a NEIPA. You want to add your first round of dry hops while fermentation is still
active.

First Dry Hop Addition

 56g oz of Citra
 28g of Centennial
 28g of El Dorado
 28g of Mosaic
 7g oz of Willamette

Second Dry Hop Addition (Three Days Later)

 56g of Mosaico or Citra

Yeast
Imperial Yeast – Ale Juice A38

Benchmarks
 Volume Into The Fermenter – 21 liters
 Original Gravity - 1.060
 Final Gravity - 1.014
 ABV - 6%
 IBUs - 55.3