Taste your beer for the first time, look at a pint of it with new eyes, and wow your friends and family with the absolute commercial quality of your homebrew. The BeerBrite System filters out suspended yeast and particulates for startlingly bright beer.
Filtering is used in craft and commercial breweries to give a finishing polish of exceptional clarity.
Designed for use with your existing keg system, the BeerBrite makes filtering easy and inexpensive. Reveal the true character of your brew and taste its full profile in ultra-high resolution.
System includes: Filter housing, filter cartridges and tubing connections.
- Details & Instructions
5.0 / 5.01 ReviewClearly works wellI have used the Beerbrite two times now. It performed very good. It is very easy to use. For 3.99 a cartridge it is well worth the investment.June 22, 2016
- Customer Q&A
Browse 4 questions Browse 4 questions and 5 answersHow many gallons will one filter through (of a rather low sediment recipe) in its life? Thank you!I see that this unit comes with ball-lock connectors. Can I get it with the pin-lock connectors?BEST ANSWER: Sorry, we do not offer it that way. It could be easily changed to Pin-Lock connectors by the customer if needed. As long as the keg disconnects have the MFL-threading, they will work with this set-up. -Mike W, Midwest SuppliesI'm new to the Homebrew thing and would like to know if this filter system is used when you are filling your keg from the secondary ferment or or is it used in-line as your draw a pint to consume your beer? Also, can anyone tell me if it okay to filter prior to bottling your beer? THX. MikeBEST ANSWER: This filter is primarily used in line coming from a keg. I plan on putting my unfiltered beer into a keg, applying a small amount of psi, and using it to push the beer through the filter into another keg. You could also go into a bucket to then be transferred back into the keg once filtered.
You can siphon from a bucket into a keg, but this could take a while, and may not work for smaller micron filters.
It may be best to filter before kegging, as the beer can condition in a clean state.
You will not want to filter if bottling, unless you have a high micron (30+) as lower micron filters will remove the yeast, which the priming sugars react with to carbonate. You could carbonate with a keg, but you would need a beer gun to transfer the carbonated beer to a bottle before bottling.What is the best way to prepare and sterilize new filters for the first use?BEST ANSWER: All they will need is a quick soak in sanitizer along with any other pieces that will touch the beer during transfers. You can push sanitizer through the whole system with CO2 to sanitize everything that beer touches, all at once. Cheers!