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Kegland Counterflow Chiller - with or without connections

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Available with or without connections.

The hose fittings will allow connection of a garden hose for the water cooling part (see water pressure warning below) - standard male hoselock style connections in and out.

The fittings for wort are 3/8" barb for in and 3/8" push fit for out.

This is designed so that you can use silicon hose to supply wort to the chiller and then use some standard 3/8" beer line to deliver the cooled wort to your fermenter. If you prefer to use more silicon hose for this stage get another barbed fitting here.

From Kegland:

These copper counter flow chillers are probably one of the fastest ways to chill wort. They are similarly efficient as the 30 plate chillers however they are easier to clean as they do not have all the small crevasses to trap hop material and other
The copper is a very good conductor of heat. These units are 23cm in diameter and about 18cm high. The input and output are approximately 10mm outside diameter. These can be used with gravity but are recommended to use with a pump.
Upgrade your Brewzilla Chiller with a Counterflow chiller to rapidly chill your wort without the messy clean up!

PLEASE NOTE: these inexpensive counterflow chillers have a pliable polymer outer shroud. Because if this, they should not be exposed to restricted unregulated mains water pressures which can easily reach ~100psi when the flow is restricted. Warranty does not cover bursts/ruptures/blowouts of this outer layer resultant from having a kink in your output hose, restricting attachments on the output (such as sprinklers) or similar. Always ensure the output hose is free from any pressure buildup when using unregulated mains water. If you are looking for a more heavy duty, pressure resistant counterflow chiller, we urge you to consider the Coolossus Counterflow Chiller


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Kegland Counterflow Chiller - with or without connections

Brewing frequently asked questions

How long does it take to brew beer?

The time it takes to brew beer can vary, but on average, the process takes about 4 to 6 weeks. This includes the various stages such as malting, mashing, boiling, fermenting, conditioning, and bottling. However, some beer styles may require longer aging periods for optimal flavor development.

Is home brewing worth it?

Many people find home brewing to be a rewarding and enjoyable hobby, allowing them to create unique and customised beers. It provides a deeper understanding of the brewing process and offers the opportunity to experiment with different ingredients and styles. Additionally, home brewing can be cost-effective in the long run compared to purchasing craft beers. However, it requires time, effort, and a certain level of commitment. Whether it's worth it ultimately depends on one's passion for brewing and the satisfaction derived from the process and the end product.

Is home brewing legal?

Home brewing for personal use is generally legal, and there is no need for a specific license as long as certain conditions are met. Home brewers are allowed to produce beer, wine, and cider for personal consumption. However, there are limits on the amount that can be brewed without a license. As of January 2022, the limits were 100 litres for beer and 100 litres for wine per household.

It's important to stay informed about any updates or changes in the regulations, so it's advisable to check with local authorities or brewing associations for the most current information regarding home brewing laws in the UK. Always ensure that you comply with the relevant regulations and guidelines to enjoy home brewing within the legal framework.

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