Make cleaning out your jugs a breeze with a long-handled brush. The extra-long bristles make it easy to scrub out the remaining sediment after making your beer.
To use: Fill used fermenter completely with hot water (add a spoonful of sanitizer prior to filling if you have it). Let soak for at least 10-30 minutes. Once the water in the fermenter is cool enough to touch, place the palm of your hand over the opening and shake the fermenter side to side. With liquid still in fermenter, push the bristle-end in, spinning as you go. You may need to pour some liquid out so that you don't spill. Scrub away! Pay close attention to the bottom of the fermenter and the area around its neck. That's where yeast sediment tends to settle and stick. Rinse with fresh water and let fermenter dry. You're now ready for your next batch!View full product details
$40.00This 8-quart stainless steel pot, which includes a lid, is the pot we’ve been using for years to make our beer. Just the right size, and easy to clean! View full product details
$3.50Have some beer just itching to be bottled, but you ran out of caps? Here's a bag of caps (50 total) so that you'll be on your way to drinking in no time. View full product details
$22.00Your days of peeling labels off empty beer bottles are over! The Beer Bottle Set comes with 10 amber bottles perfect for bottling your next batch. The box also doubles as a dark place to store your bottles as they condition. (For use with the Bottle Capper & Caps). View full product details
Have you been wanting to make beer at home, but have been unsure where to start? Have you mastered the basic beers at home and have been searching high and low for fresh ideas and recipes?
Whether an experienced or novice brewer, a seasonal and local home cook, or simply a DIY aficionados, the Beer Making Book has something for everyone. Greenmarket-inspired and seasonally brewed, the Beer Making Book includes fun and imaginative recipes for everyday and special occasion brews: Everyday IPA and Lady Lavender for spring; Grapefruit Honey Ale and Lobster Saison for summer; Apple Crisp Ale and Pumpkin Dubbel for fall, and Chocolate Maple Porter and New Year Beer for winter. You’ll also find food pairing suggestions, recipes for cooking with beer, and tips for growing hops.
For anyone who gets a kick out of saying “I made this!” – you too can make a great craft beer right on your stovetop.View full product details
$20.00 $30.00Our favorite time of day is when everyone at Brooklyn Brew Shop gathers around the table for a 2 O'Clock Tasting. It's when we line up a whole range of beers and taste them as a group. What we pour might all be from one brewery, a particular style, brewed with an interesting ingredient, or come from our latest round of test-batches. It is in this spirit that we created our Beer Tasting Set, featuring four five-ounce snifters and a Beer Tasting Notes booklet with tasting instructions, suggested tastings, suggested tastings, and space for notes for dozens of tastings. It's an essential companion for any beer lover. View full product details
$20.00Cap any non-twist-off beer bottle. We recommend drinking while you brew, cleaning your bottles, and bottling up some of your homemade beer with a little help from your new best friend, the bottle capper and caps. View full product details
$20.00Now you can have two batches going at once with an Extra Fermenter Kit. Because the only thing better than making some beer is making even more beer. Extra Fermenter Kits are also perfect for brewers who are used to 5 gallon set ups. You can utilize some of the equipment you already have and make one gallon batches in this smaller fermenter - perfect for experimenting with new recipes! View full product details
$10.00This 8" plastic funnel comes with a removable fine mesh screen that's easy to clean and perfect for straining hops and spices out of your beer when filling up your fermenter on brew day. View full product details
$10.00A hydrometer is used to figure out how much alcohol is in your beer or cider. It measures the density of liquid (called gravity). Alcohol is less dense than sugary pre-fermented beer, so measuring gravity at the beginning of fermentation (at the end of your brew day) and measuring it again two weeks later at the end of fermentation (when you're ready to bottle) will tell you exactly how much alcohol you have on hand. It's a great way to let a little science into your otherwise relaxing brew day adventures with a hydrometer. View full product details
$20.00Check out our super-cool, really soft, and relatively long T-Shirt. It's sure to get you through any brew day in style. it reads Make Some Beer in big letters as if you were screaming it from a mountain top in a really swanky zeppelin. View full product details
$19.99Featuring 30+ Stovetop-Ready Beer Recipes, 20 Food Recipes, and Tips for Planning Your Own Beer Trip We've spent the past 4 years visiting incredible breweries around the world to meet the people making our favorite beers. Along the way, we took photos, collected stories, and gathered inspiration for future batches. In Make Some Beer, we share recipes inspired by and contributed directly from the world's most innovative and storied breweries. And since beer's best with food, we included tasty recipes cooked with beer and spent grain. Happy Brewing! Erica & Stephen View full product details
$20.00 $30.00A water-ring on a dining room table can be a terrible sight -- almost as bad as a table without beer. With built-in bottle openers, our maple coaster set fixes both those problems. View full product details
$10.00Has harnessing the force of gravity when bottling worn you out? With the Mini Auto-Siphon, your siphon starts with a simple stroke. View full product details
$2.00Many people might not realize it, but sanitization is one of the most important steps in the beer making process. Without properly sanitizing all brewing equipment, yeast may die or beer may become infected, resulting in some not-so-tasty brews. Having a few extra packets of Brooklyn Brew Shop No-Rinse Sanitizer around is definitely a good idea. View full product details
$6.00This stainless steel, perforated spoon makes it easy to stir your mash while it boils, thanks to its 13-inch handle. View full product details
$10.00When making beer using whole grains, you need a way to get the sugars out of your malt and into your beer. All you do is use a sparging bag to line your bottling bucket (with spigot). Pour in your mash, follow with hot water, and start your boil. A necessity for those who will be making their first 5 gallon batch of all-grain beer. Note: This is for 5 Gallon Brewing. For 1 Gallon, a strainer works best. View full product details
$15.00A good strainer makes the beer making process that much easier. We’ve been using this strainer for years, because it’s the perfect size (10" diameter), has a long handle to make straining hassle-free, and a stainless steel mesh that’s easy to keep clean. View full product details