Bramling was a popular and prolific hop in England around the turn of the 20th century and it is known to have been widely cultivated by 1865 for use in golden and rye ales primarily. But its increasingly low yield has caused it to fall out of favor. It is grown in British Columbia for Canadian breweries desiring aroma hops. Its origin is unknown. Its profile is of very low alpha acids and moderately low cohumulone. It is said to have a pleasant European aroma profile.
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|Also Known As|
|Characteristics||Pleasant European aroma|
|Alpha Acid Composition||5.8%|
|Beta Acid Composition||3%|
|Yield Amount||670-1120 kg/hectare (600-1000 lbs/acre)|
|Resistant to||Resistant to verticillium wilt|
|Susceptible to||Moderately susceptible to downy mildew|
|Storability||Retains 76% alpha acid after 6 months storage at 20ºC (68ºF)|
|East of Harvest|
|Total Oil Composition||0.90 mL/100g|
|Myrcene Oil Composition|
|Humulene Oil Composition|
|Substitutes||Whitbread Golding, Progress, East Kent Golding|
|Style Guide||Golden Ale, Bitter, Rye Ale, India Pale Ale, Stout, Golden Ale, Imperial Stout, Pale Ale, Holiday Ale|
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