Golding Rhizome

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Hop Qualities

Golding Rhizome Flavor

This is a group of traditional and very popular English aroma hops grown prior to 1790. Widely cultivated also in the U.S. They are called East Kent Goldings if grown in East Kent, Kent Goldings if grown in mid-Kent, and Goldings if grown elsewhere in the U.K. There are many different named cultivars such as Amon's Early Bird, Cobbs, Bramling, Canterbury, Petham Rodmersham and in Worcestershire - Mathon. They tend to have a smooth, sweet flavour. Most types of Goldings will work in place of another (Whitbread Golding Variety for East Kent Goldings, e.g.). (Reference)
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Hop Growers of America Information

Golding hops consist of a group of traditional English aroma varieties which have been cultivated since 1790. Several selections now exist including Cobbs, Early Bird, East Well, Bramling, Canterbury and Mathon, some of which are now being grown in the U. S. All Goldings are recognized as having a most typical English aroma.
Commercial Examples:
All English style Ales, ESB, Bitters, Belgian Ales
Acid Range (Alpha %)
4–6% 4–6%
Beta Range
2–3%
Cohumulone
23–28% of alpha acids
Total Oils
0.7–1 Mls. per 100 grams dried hops
Myrcene
25–35% of total oils
Caryophyllene
13–16% of total oils
Humulene
35–45% of total oils
Farnesene
1% of total oils
Possible Substitutions
Storage
66% alpha acids remaining after 6 months storage at 20° C
Rhizome Growing Information
Golding hops consist of a group of traditional English aroma varieties that have been cultivated since 1790. Clones of the variety mature at various stages over the harvest period. A moderate- to high-yielding aroma variety first planted in the US in 1995 and continues to grow in popularity despite susceptibility to mildews and wilt. 

USDA Golding Rhizome Information

"USDA ACCESSION No.: 21680 SELECTION: no informationGENUS: HumulusSPECIES: lupulusCULTIVAR: East Kent Golding, also called Kent GoldingPEDIGREE: no informationPRIMARY SITE USDA/OSU Hop Research Farm, Corvallis, ORORIGIN: J.I. Haas Inc. (Mr. Gene Probasco) , Yakima WARhizomes obtained from the J.I. Haas hop farms near Chilliwack, BC, CanadaDATE RECEIVED: spring 1993METHOD RECEIVED: potted soft wood cuttingsAVAILBILITY: no restrictionsREFERENCES: USDA Annual Report for Hop Research, 1993 and later yearsBurgess, 1964. Hops.. Interscience Publishers, New York/ LondonMATURITY: earlyLEAF COLOR: light greenSEX: femaleDISEASES: Downy mildew: moderately resistantPowdery mildew: moderately resdistantVerticillium wilt: tolerantViruses: Free of all major hop viruses when received at CorvallisVIGOR: goodYIELD: good, 7 bales/ acre or higherSIDE ARM LENGTH: 20 - 40 inchesALPHA ACIDS: 5 - 6 %BETA ACIDS: 2 - 3 %COHUMULONE: 29STORAGE STABILITY: very good, retained about 78% of its original alpha acidsAfter 6 months room temperature storageOIL: 0.85 ml/100 g. Humulene 27%; caryophyllene 9 %; farnesene traceMyrcene 42 %. H/C ratio = 3.05MAJOR TRAITS: pleasant continental aroma properties; highly regarded in England OTHER INFORMATION: This hop is sometimes also called Canterbury Golding, named after the town in the Kent region of England. Some people in the hop trade think that Canterbury Golding is different from Kent Golding, but chemically and in brewing, they are identical. This hop has grown well in Oregon since its introduction in 1994, producing yields substantially higher than those found in England. Microbrewers and Craft brewers in the US are the major customers of Kent Golding."

Product Tags: • EnglishModerate YieldTraditional

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