Electric Hop Candy (New England IPA / NEIPA)


Electric Hop Candy (New England style IPA / NEIPA)



"The beer didn't last long. Crowd favorite. Everyone claims it's the best beer I've brewed. In a blind A/B testing against Heady (Topper), one Friday afternoon happy hour in my hood, your recipe won unanimously. Thanks for the great recipe." - York

"This beer is fantastic! My friends actually said they prefer to come over and drink this rather than stand in line at Treehouse." - dward4421

"I used to be a die hard for a bone-dry, 'C' hop-centered IPA. I still love that, but Kal's recipe for the New England IPA is softness, yet big and juicy with Super aroma. It'll be one of the last IPA's you'll ever brew. Serious!" - Tim Brady

"This beer is good. So good in fact I've only made it once because it went so fast it was rather frustrating. Not a huge IPA fan, but this was easily one the best IPA that I've had. So good in fact that it makes going out to the bars to try new beer less fun. Other beers are so plain and flavorless now." - Fal

"Have been sampling and I already need to make another batch...between a 2.5 gallon keg for my brother, a 5 gallon keg for me and 2.5 gallons for canning and then sampling... it'll be gone before you know it. Time to step up my game and knock the dust off the 30 gallon boil kettle." - Jerz



New England IPA (NEIPA for short) is a newer style of beer that uses many new techniques and ingredients in special combinations to produce a surprisingly juicy beer, brimming with tropical fruit hop flavours and aromas, complimented by a smooth mouthfeel and a hazy appearance. The style showcases the softer side of hops by embracing their juiciest characteristics while downplaying bitterness. It is an incredibly drinkable beer, and since its introduction around 2015 it's been taking the craft brewing world by storm.

The birth of the New England IPA is a bit hazy (Ha! Pardon the pun). 😉 While some are claiming that breweries in Oregon were brewing it long before those in Vermont and Massachusetts, it probably began with Heady Topper, the cult beer brewed by The Alchemist. This is even though John Kimmich (owner/brewer) doesn't believe in the NEIPA style and has stated repeatedly that Heady (as the fans call it) is "just an IPA". Arguments aside, we think most would agree that Heady is at the very least one of the important missing links between American IPAs and the more recent evolutionary hazy/juicy NEIPA offspring.

The insane popularity of Heady prompted long lines and unhappy patrons as the beer was often sold out. This limited supply and distribution created scarcity and huge demand for the beer. It's only natural that other brewers in the region, and eventually elsewhere, tried to imitate it. Some of the popular breweries producing the hazy NEIPA style in the US include Hill Farmstead, Trillium, Tree House, Tired Hands, Lawson's Finest, Other Half, Aslin, Monkish, Cerebral, and Fiddlehead (to name a few).

Over the last few years the style has most certainly been accepted as was shown in a poll by FullPint.com in August of 2016:

Poll: What's your stance on The New Englad (Juicy/Turbid) IPA?

The NEIPA style continued to make inroads over the years and as of this writing (Spring 2017) many of the top IPAs found on beer lists such as Beer Advocate fall under the 'New England' classification.

As boring and clichéd as it may sound, American IPA has been our favourite style of beer for years (we don't appear to be the only one as it has remained the fastest-growing sector of the craft brewing industry for years). However, when brewers first started to talk about and show pictures of their new hazy NEIPA offsprings a few years ago we really weren't all that interested. Some of the pictures were of beer that we'd consider downright soupy. In fact, some looked like the gunk at the bottom of a fermenter, or the last pour when the keg kicks and some of the sludge ends up in your glass giving the beer a chocolate milk appearance. At the time it seemed like a bit of a gimmick, an excuse the brewer could use to cover up a possibly shoddy brewing process. After all, why would anyone purposely want to make a beer that looked like this?:

A soupy NEIPA. Doesn't look very appetizing!Yum? (This is someone else's NEIPA). In all seriousness this beer looks less gross today than it did before NEIPAs became popular. Image (c) YouTube.com

The lack of clarity was (and to some degree still is) an incredibly polarizing topic for brewers and beer drinkers. By 2015 the Brewers Association had become concerned with quality as new breweries open across the country and published a treatise titled Beer Haze: Clarity in a Topsy-Turbid World that broke down the various reasons for, and dangers of hazy beer with the following conclusion:

"Remember to take clarity and other visual clues as just that: clues, but not the whole truth. Make sure to pay attention to the beer as a complete package. Every beer fan decides for themselves what is acceptable and what is not. Understanding why your beer is cloudy will not only help you evaluate beer better, but to evaluate beer like a brewer."

We understand that looks do not necessarily define a beer but when we decided to try our hand at the style, we knew we wanted something that was a bit more approachable for old-school beer drinkers. Hazy is ok, as we're all used to hazy wheat beers like German Weizens and Belgian Wits. We just didn't want a beer that looked like muddy water. In our eyes the beer should look bright and refreshing. Something more like:

Strange Claw by Cerebral BreweryNow that's more like it! Strange Claw is one of Cerebral Brewery's hazy IPAs. Image (c) Westword.com

By fall of 2016, afraid of being labelled by one of these 'kids' in the above poll as a dinosaur brewer who can't keep up with the times, we figured it was time to brew a NEIPA. 😉

A ton of research and reading followed, during which we brewed four different recipes, trying various ingredients and tweaking the process until we came up with the final product. The resulting beer is an eye opener, and makes us wonder why we didn't try brewing one sooner (or did we? More information below‡). We're enjoying the beer so much we're frankly not sure if we'll ever brew a 'standard' American IPA or Pale Ale again (Spoiler alert: We continue to brew all styles of IPAs and Pale Ales - there's room for them all!). Because of this eye opening experience, we figured this beer should be labelled as another house beer and thus the name 'Electric Hop Candy' was born.


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What makes an IPA a 'New England' IPA?

A large part of our research involved figuring out what needed to be done differently with an NEIPA as compared to the typical American IPAs we're used to brewing. Some of these changes fly in the face of what was previously deemed 'common brewing practices', things we had been doing for years. This is frankly pretty cool and shows that brewing is a vibrant, always moving hobby, with brewers constantly pushing the limits and challenging the status quo. The different processes did not pose any challenges for our brewing setup which was expected as we built it to be flexible. For example, doing the long hop stand held at a specific temperature is very easy with our control panel as both automatic (temperature based) and manual (duty cycle based) control are possible in the boil kettle. One of the benefits in keeping the design flexible and allowing temperature control in the boil instead of only a manual knob.

Our list of must-haves in a New England IPA:

  • Move most of the kettle hops to late in the boil: NEIPAs are all about hop flavours instead of bitterness so the amount of early kettle hops used are restrained. In other words, avoid boiling hops a long time as the longer they are boiled, the more bitterness they add instead of flavour/aroma. This is something we've always enjoyed in our American IPAs, but NEIPAs simply push this concept further than before, almost as far as what we did in 2013 with our Electric Hop Stand Pale Ale which had zero hops in the boil. We want to limit the bitterness so most kettle hops are added first wort, and/or late in the boil, and/or steeped after the boil. Hops steeped after the boil can also contribute tannin and polyphenols which are haze contributors. For those not familiar with the term First Wort Hopping (FWH), it's a process where hops are added to the boil kettle as the wort is being sparged from the mash / lauter tun and then left to steep for a good hour or more, releasing their volatile oils and resins. The aromatic oils are normally insoluble and tend to evaporate to a large degree during the boil. By letting the hops steep in the wort prior to the boil, the oils have more time to oxidize to more soluble compounds and a greater percentage are retained during the boil even though they boiled for the full duration. The result is a smoother bitterness.
  • Add hops during active fermentation: Add hops at the start of fermentation or during the most active fermentation (high krausen). This is said to facilitate something called biotransformation which is basically a flavour "unlocking" of hop glycosides that we don't normally taste into aromatic/flavour compounds. In other words, it helps increase hop aroma and flavours. The science behind this isn't well understood yet (as of Spring 2017). Prior to NEIPAs we had never heard of hopping during active fermentation other than at the very end as things are winding down. We were all told that adding hops during active fermentation was wasteful as CO2 would drive off the hop flavours and aromas. How times have changed! Fast forward to today and NEIPA brewers are pitching yeast and hops within a day or so of each other, and sometimes even at the same time! We usually wait a day until high krausen before adding the first round of dry hops. This is a process that is (so far) unique to the style.
  • Increase the dry-hopping amounts, do multiple additions: While most NEIPAs (and plenty of IPAs) will include large doses of dry hops after fermentation is done to once again boost the hop flavours, the amount used is usually higher than normal when compared to other dry-hopped beers. Often multiple additions will be done, sometimes with short contact time (3 days or less). Increase the dosage and reduce the contact time to give a bright hop flavour. If using secondary vessels we recommend adding the hops first then purging the vessel with CO2 before racking as you really want to avoid any and all beer contact with oxygen (based on a thesis by Peter Harold Woolfe, titled, "A Study of Factors Affecting the Extraction of Flavor When Dry Hopping Beer", some oxygen is "inevitably introduced" when dry hops are added to beer "resulting from the multitude of crevices inherent to their anatomy"). We also don't recommend using hop bags or similar. Let them roam free as you'll get better hop oil extraction. To assist with this we use a Hop Stopper Keg Edition when we keg our beer.
  • Use fruit-forward hops: Stick with hops that impart a tropical, juicy sweetness rather than the classic bitter, dank or citrus flavours you get from West Coast IPAs or American IPAs. We love Citra, Galaxy, and Mosaic. Think mango, papaya, pineapple, passionfruit, and even a bit of blueberry. Very tropical.
  • Use a yeast that is fruity/estery: Yeast choice most definitely makes or breaks the style, so choose wisely. The right yeast can help impart or enhance the estery fruit flavours we're looking for. English yeast strains tend to work well. We like WY1318 London III which has become for many the go-to yeast for brewing NEIPAs. It provides the right amount of fruity esters and doesn't ferment out too dry, plus it has some of the other features we look for in a NEIPA yeast (more below). We also tried WLP007 Dry English Ale, but find the ester profile too subdued and you have to be careful not to ferment the beer too dry. WLP095 Burlington Ale (purported to be the Conan strain used in Heady Topper) worked reasonably well too but wasn't as soft or smooth but instead produced slightly sharper hop flavours with more aroma. We preferred WY1318, but may go back and try WLP095 again. You don't want a neutral yeast here like the often used Chico strain (US-05, WY1056, or WLP001). We did try US-05 just for comparison sake given that it's a yeast we understand well and while the resulting beer was good, it was definitely more of an American IPA than a NEIPA.
  • Use a yeast that aids in biotransformation: It is thought is that certain yeasts perform the previously mentioned biotransformation function better than others, basically 'unlocking' certain hop flavours that we don't normally taste. WY1318 is purported to be one of the best at doing this. Again, the science behind this is (at the time of this writing) in fairly early stages and not well understood. UPDATE: More information in the 2019 book The New IPA: Scientific Guide to Hop Aroma and Flavor.
  • Use a yeast that does not flocculate (settle out) well: We want some of the yeast to stay in suspension as it helps hang on to the hop oils. Oddly enough, Wyeast reports WY1318 as being a highly flocculant yeast but for whatever reason in an NEIPA this doesn't seem to be the case.
  • High chloride with lower sulfate (Water Chemistry): Adjust the brewing water to increase chloride (Cl) while keeping sulfate (SO4) somewhat restrained. This helps create the silky smooth and rich mouthfeel. Chloride accentuates flavour by making a beer fuller bodied, rounder, and to appear sweeter. Sulfate accentuates hop bitterness/dryness. It's been common practice in IPAs to keep the level of sulfate considerably high relative to chloride in order to help enhance the bitterness/dryness of the hops. For example, we use a Cl:SO4 ratio of 50:275 ppm for most of our hop-forward beers but with NEIPAs we recommend 200:100 as it helps promote a smoother, less sharp, less dry bitterness. This is most definitely a process that is unique to the style. Before settling on that ratio we tried part way with 100:150 and then 150:100. It wasn't until we hit 200:100 that things started to fall into place for us. We don't recommend going much higher than 250 with chloride as it may start to taste salty. Some say that increased chloride also helps cause some haziness in the beer, but we cannot confirm this.
  • Do not finish too dry: To help promote that smoother, softer mouthfeel, an NEIPA final gravity should not be too low. We don't want to dry out the beer too much as that also helps accentuates hop bitterness, something we don't want. We don't necessarily want the beer to be sweet however, so don't overdo it. Assuming a starting gravity of around 1.065 like this recipe, a final gravity of 1.015 is perfect. The choice of grains, mash temperature, and yeast all affect the final gravity. They need to be considered together.
  • Use a base malt with flavour, limit crystal malts: Using a base malt with a bit of flavour behind it helps enhance the body and mouthfeel. We like to use Maris Otter (2.5-4L) but only at 50%, leaving the other 50% for less flavourful domestic 2-row (1.8-2L). While crystal (unfermentable) malts should be limited, we like to use a bit of honey malt (25L) for flavour as it works well here. Stay away from high Lovibond crystal malts however.
  • Use high-protein adjuncts: High-protein adjuncts like wheat malt (1.5-2.4L) and flaked oats (1-1.5L) help provide a silky/rich mouthfeel without increasing the final gravity and making the beer too heavy or too full bodied. Using such grains in an aggressively hopped beer that is left unfiltered also contributes to haze. How much to use? We started at 13% and kept increasing until we hit 30% which produced the results we liked. Flaked barley (1.4-1.5L) could also be used here.
  • Do not filter or use post-fermentation finings, leave the beer unpasteurized: Do not filter or use post-fermentation finings like gelatin. You want to keep as much stuff in suspension as you can as it's binding with the flavourful hop oils we want to retain. It should come as no surprise that most craft brewers (and pretty much all homebrewers) do not pasteurize their beers as it alters the taste and destroys the natural yeast and enzymes in the beers. An NEIPA should not be pasteurized.
  • Opaque, cloudy, and occasionally turbid in appearance: This is actually not a 'must have' but we're including it anyway. The haze is the first thing that people notice in a NEIPA, but it's actually the least important criteria and is usually not something brewers try to achieve on purpose. It's simply a by-product. The cloudiness comes primarily from beer protein, the yeast in suspension, and hop-derived polyphenols. It is due to the various processes used, not because of something specific that is added to the beer (some brewers do add flour to aid with the haziness but that seems backwards to us - sorry Tired Hands Brewing!). Some permanent haze can also be attributed to the amount of hops used during dry-hopping as large amounts of dry hops can have repercussions on clarity. The moral of the story here is that you shouldn't purposely try to make a hazy beer. That's not the goal. Instead, accept that the way you make this beer will result in it most likely being hazy, and you shouldn't try and change that outcome. The main focus should be hop flavours and mouthfeel.

Put all these together and the result is a unique IPA with a surprisingly soft and pillowy mouthfeel, full of juicy, fruit-forward hops flavours and aromas, with a subdued bitterness to enhance drinkability. Brilliant but hazy, as succulent as fresh tropical fruit.

Brew up a batch and let us know how you like it!

‡As a side note, we find it interesting that over the years we've actually been "New England-ing" (if that's a verb) our original Electric Pale Ale house beer without even realizing it. We've been tweaking the process and recipe by (1) pushing more and more hops towards the end of the boil or later with hop stands or dry hopping in order to keep the bitterness restrained but increase hop flavour, (2) increasing the amount of unfermentables to produce a smoother/silkier less dry finish, and (3) pushing the fruitiness by changing out hops that accentuate stone-fruit and tropical-fruit flavours. (The recipe for this 'New England' style Pale Ale eventually became Electric Hop Candy Jr.)


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Electric Hop Candy (New England IPA / NEIPA)

Size: 12 US gallons (post-boil @ 68F)
Mash Efficiency: 95%
Attenuation: 76.2%
Calories: 215 kcal per 12 fl oz
Original Gravity: 1.065 (style range: 1.056 - 1.070)
Final Gravity: 1.015 (style range: 1.008 - 1.014)
Colour: 6.9 SRM (style range: 6 - 14)
Alcohol: 6.5% ABV (style range: 5.5% - 7.5%)
Bitterness: 40? IBU (style range: 40 - 70) (Ignore*)

7.6 lb Domestic 2-row malt (1.8-2L) (32.5%)
7.6 lb Maris Otter malt (2.5-4L) (32.5%)
3.5 lb Pale (or white) wheat malt (1.5-2.4L) (15.0%)
3.5 lb Flaked oats (1-1.5L) (15.0%)
1.2 lb Honey malt (25L) (5.1%)

1 oz Warrior hops (16.0%) - added first wort*, boiled 60 min [14.0 IBU]
1 Whirlfloc tablet (Irish moss) - added during boil, boiled 15 min
2 oz Citra hops (14.1%) - added during boil, boiled 5 min [8.8 IBU]
2 oz Australian Galaxy hops (13.8%) - added during boil, boiled 5 min [8.6 IBU]
2 oz Mosaic hops (12.2%) - added during boil, boiled 5 min [7.6 IBU]

2 oz Citra hops (14.1%) - added after boil, steeped at 180F for 30 min
2 oz Australian Galaxy hops (13.8%) - added after boil, steeped at 180F for 30 min 
2 oz Mosaic hops (12.2%) - added after boil, steeped at 180F for 30 min

Wyeast 1318 London Ale III yeast
(~722 billion cells [7-8 fresh packs] or an equivalent starter)

Dry hop: 
2 oz Citra hops (14.1%) - dry hop #1 (added to fermenter at high krausen, 1 day after pitching yeast)
2 oz Australian Galaxy hops (13.8%) - dry hop #1 (added to fermenter at high krausen, 1 day after pitching yeast)
2 oz Mosaic hops (12.2%) - dry hop #1 (added to fermenter at high krausen, 1 day after pitching yeast)
2 oz Citra hops (14.1%) - dry hop #2 (added to brite tank, steeped 3 days)
2 oz Australian Galaxy hops (13.8%) - dry hop #2 (added to brite tank, steeped 3 days)
2 oz Mosaic hops (12.2%) - dry hop #2 (added to brite tank, steeped 3 days)

*First wort hops are added to the boil kettle at the start of sparging (before the wort is boiled). For IBU calculations, first wort hopping is said to be similar to a 20 minute addition, but we wouldn't worry about trying to figure out the IBU in this recipe. Ignore IBU calculators on beers like this where most of the hops are added late in the boil as the numbers will vary greatly depending on who's calculator you want to believe/use. In our brewing software, depending on which curve we use the beer's IBU will vary from 11 to 68. Useless! What matters is how the beer tastes.

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Notes / Process

  • Add 500mg potassium metabisulfite to 20 gallons water to remove chlorine / chloramine (if required).
  • Water treated with brewing salts to our Hoppy New England flavour profile: Ca=100, Mg=18, Na=16, Cl=200, SO4=100 (Higher chloride and lower sulfate as compared to what is normally done with most American IPAs. This helps create the silky smooth and rich mouthfeel, pushing the hop flavours to be rounded and less sharp/dry). For more information on how to adjust your water, refer to our step by step Water Adjustment guide.
  • The flaked oats (1-1.5L) do not need to be milled as they have already been rolled flat and toasted. Add them to the mash as is.
  • 1.25 qt/lb mash thickness.
  • Single infusion mash at 152F for 90 mins. While normal mash pH is typically 5.2-5.4 (when measured at mash temperature) you may want to aim on the higher end of this range to get a beer that is rounder/more full instead of sharp.
  • Raise to 168F mashout temperature and hold for 10 mins.
  • ~90 min fly sparge with ~5.6-5.8 pH water (measured at mash temperature). At start of sparge add First Wort Hops to the boil kettle to let them steep as the wort is collected.
  • Boil for 60 minutes, adding Whirlfloc and hops per schedule at 15 and 5 minutes left.
  • Once boil is completed, quickly chill the wort to 180F (a copper immersion chiller works well - even the cheapest 25' x 3/8" immersion chiller will only take 2-3 minutes to chill from 212F to 180F). On our control panel, switch the BOIL PID to AUTO mode and set the temperature to 180F. This will hold the wort at 180F. Do not worry if you undershot the 180F target temperature slightly when chilling with the immersion chiller. Our control panel will quickly raise the temperature back to 180F and hold.
  • Add the steeping hops, put on the kettle lid, and wait 30 minutes. There is no need to stir the wort during this time. The control panel will fire the heating element periodically to maintain the 180F temperature which also gently stirs the wort through convection currents to ensure an accurate temperature. Hop extraction is more a function of contact time rather than wort movement.
  • After the 30 minute steep turn off the heating element and chill the wort quickly to 66F (we use a one-pass convoluted counterflow chiller to quickly lock in hop flavour and aroma) and transfer to fermenter.
  • Oxygenate the chilled wort to a level of 14 ppm dissolved oxygen. For more information refer to our Aerating / Oxygenating Wort guide.
  • Pitch yeast and ferment at 68F (wort temperature). We use modified stainless fermenting buckets in wine fridges.
  • Assuming you did not underpitch the yeast, after 24 hours you should be at high krausen (highest point of foaming). Add dry hops #1 directly to the fermenter.
  • Continue to ferment at 68F (wort temperature) until at approximately 5 points from final gravity and then raise the temperature to 70-72F until finished. We simply turn off the fermenting fridges and allow the beer to naturally rise to room temperature. Assume fermentation is done if the gravity does not change over ~3 days.
  • Add dry hops #2 to brite tank (we use 5 gallon glass carboys), purge with CO2 to avoid oxygen pickup, then carefully rack in the beer on top of the hops. Allow to steep for 3 days at 70-72F room temperature. We do not recommend using hop sacks or other containers as you'll get the best flavour extraction from the hops if you let them roam free. You may also consider adding dry hops #2 directly to the fermentation vessel and skipping the use of the brite tank. In most cases we recommend skipping the use of a brite as the less you handle the beer and potentially expose it to oxygen, the better.
  • After 3 days of contact with dry hops #2, package as you would normally. We rack to kegs that have first been purged with CO2, and then carbonate on the low side (around 2 volumes of CO2) to minimize carbonic bite and let the fruity hop and subtle malt flavours shine through. We chill the kegs to near freezing while carbonating at the same time in a 6-keg conditioning fridge. After ~1-2 weeks at serving pressure the kegs will be carbonated and ready to serve. Like most hop forward beers this NEIPA is best consumed fresh so feel free to raise the CO2 pressure temporarily to 30-40 PSI to carbonate fast over a 24 period, and then turn back down to serving pressure. Some hop bits will have invariably made their way into the keg so we use a Hop Stopper Keg Edition filter to ensure that hops do not clog the dip tube and/or end up in the glass. Force carbonating at high pressure and using the Hop Stopper filter allows us to serve this beer 24 hours after kegging. There's no need to wait a few days for any hop bits that made their way into the keg to first settle out.
  • We do not recommend using finings such as unflavoured gelatin as it may "round off" hop flavours / aromas.

For detailed brewing instructions, see our Brew Day Step by Step guide.

Try your hand at this softer, rounder, juicier IPA - brew Electric Hop Candy today! Enjoy!

Questions? Visit our Electric Hop Candy (New England IPA / NEIPA) forum thread


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Pictures / Videos

Interested in seeing what we're brewing right now? Follow us on Instagram for pictures and videos of our brewing activities as they happen.

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Brew day! HLT filled, water heating up. Making Electric Hop Candy NEIPA. A unique IPA with a surprisingly soft and pillowy mouthfeel, full of juicy, fruit-forward hop flavours and aromas, with a subdued bitterness to enhance drinkability. Brilliant but hazy, as succulent as fresh tropical fruit. NEIPAs buck the trend and involve lots of unique process steps. See the recipe on my website for complete details. 🍻 . TheElectricBrewery.com ... A step by step guide to building your own brewery . #theelectricbrewery #electricbrewery #electricbrewing #homebrewing #homebrew #brewing #craftbeer #beer #dohomebrew #homebrewer #nanobrewery #picobrewery #pilotbrewery #homebrewporn #buildingabrewery #brewery #basementbrewery #brewyourown #controlpanel #ipa #electrichopcandy #brewday

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Going to fill a few growlers of hazy New England style pale ale to enjoy with friends, but sampling first. ;) Happy New Year everyone! Here's to lots of wonderful brew days and beers in 2017! Look for the following recipes at TheElectricBrewery.com in 2017: Belgian Saison, American Porter (Deschutes Black Butte clone), Scottish 70/-, the New England style APA in the picture, and my recently kegged Electric Hop Candy (a New England style IPA). . TheElectricBrewery.com ... A step by step guide to building your own brewery . #TheElectricBrewery #electricbrewery #electricbrewing #homebrewing #homebrew #brewing #craftbeer #homebrewporn #beer #dohomebrew #homebrewer #nanobrewery #newenglandipa #neipa #ipa #northeastipa #saison #blackbutteporter #scottishbeer #newenglandpaleale #picobrewery #newyear #happynewyear

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For more pictures and videos of Electric Hop Candy search Instagram for #ElectricHopCandy.