Hot answers tagged clarification
I've hardly ever added clarifying agents (irish moss, whirlfloc, &c.) to my beers. I don't secondary, I regularly do a 2 week primary, then rack into keg. I usually pour perfectly clear beer. Relax. Don't worry. Have a homebrew.
From these documents: PDF1 PDF2 Store in cool conditions, away from direct sunlight Keep containers sealed when not in use Maximum storage temperature - 30°C Recommended storage temperature - 10 to 15°C Minimum storage temperature - Not applicable The shelf life at the recommended storage temperature is 2 years from date of manufacture Increasing the ...
At this point, neither of those fining agents will work. They both require a good, rolling boil. If you're going for clarity, Your best bet now is to let it mature for another couple of weeks and then cold crash the beer by refrigerating it as near as to freezing as you can get it (without actually freezing it), and let it sit for a couple of weeks/months. ...
If you're not one to care too much about the clarity of your beer, then it won't matter at all . Just proceed as normal on bottling day. If you do care about the clarity of your beer, your options are to cold crash and use gelatin finings, or just cold crash.
If the beer sits for 4-5 days, any disturbed sediment will settle out again, and then some. In Winter, I cold crash in my garage, and then rack to the bottling bucket in the garage before moving back inside (be sure to cover the spigot with a sanitized plastic bag and keep everything sanitary). I put the bucket on top of a crate when I start cold crashing, ...
I would certainly move it down there and just do my bottling down there as well so as not to disturb the sediment again. I cold crash all my beer and I sometimes use gelatin (plain knox) once the beer is cold to further clarify it. The trub will be disturbed by carrying it down stairs, but if you have enough time, the cold (with or without the gelatin) will ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible