Selected from an old German landrace, Tettnanger is grown the world over. Swiss, US and Australian varieties can be found on the market today though some foreign versions labeled “Tettnanger” are actually a hybridized mix with Fuggle and not considered a true Tettnanger hop. Tettnanger is grown around its native village of Tettnang in southwest Germany and in small quantities near lake Konstanz in Switzerland.
Though characteristically similar to Hallertau and genetically similar to Saaz, Tettnanger has notably more farnesene content giving it a soft spiciness and a subtle, balanced, floral and herbal aroma. It is also great as a dual-use hop, and considered by many as being particularly well suited to European lagers and pilsners.
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|Also Known As||Tettnang, Tettnang Tettnanger, German Tettnang, Tettnanger (GR), Schwetzinger, Deutscher Frühopfen|
|Characteristics||Balanced floral and herbal aromas with some spiciness|
|Purpose||Bittering & Aroma|
|Alpha Acid Composition||3%-5.8%|
|Beta Acid Composition||2.8%-5.3%|
|Cone Density||Moderate to compact|
|Yield Amount||1120-1569 kg/hectare (1000-1400 lbs/acre)|
|Growth Rate||Moderate to high|
|Resistant to||Resitant to verticillium wilt, moderately resistant to downy mildew|
|Storability||Retains 61% alpha acid after 6 months storage at 20ºC (68ºF)|
|Ease of Harvest|
|Total Oil Composition||0.36-1.07 mL/100g|
|Myrcene Oil Composition||40.6%|
|Humulene Oil Composition||20.4%|
|Substitutes||Saaz, Spalt, Santiam, Spalter Select, Tettnanger (US)|
|Style Guide||Bitter, California Blonde Ale, Red Ale, Pilsner, Lager, American Amber Ale, Winter Ale, Pale Ale, Wheat Beer, Bavarian Hefeweizen, Cream Ale, American Lager|
As a listing requirement, all suppliers below ship nationally to their respective countries.
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