DetailsAchieve the German malted glory you've always dreamt of! Maillard Malts' Munich LME is a half-pale ale half-Munich malt that contributes thick body and mouth feel for an exceptionally heavy brew. With a fermentability of 75%, this specialty malt extract is made using a traditional multiple step mashing process to achieve higher levels of fermentability. It is a very rich, malty, amber colored extract with wort color contributions at approximately 8°L.
- Details & Instructions
5.0 / 5.05 ReviewsGood packageImpressed family sitting on the counter after arriving promptlyApril 10, 2017Purchased
4 months agoWorking the pilsner. Very pleasedWorking the pilsner. Very pleasedMarch 23, 2016Good Munich maltMakes a good Altbier. It was the base malt in my Altbier kit and provided a good taste to the beer. It's a little darker than I expected but it's fresh and makes a good Altbier.January 27, 2014Fresh - makes a good Amber lagerIt's darker than I expected, but still fresh and good tasting._x000D_It's got a fuller and sweeter taste than light Munich.March 27, 2014top qualityfresh as can be. great malty flavor. works great for us extract brewers who want that munich flavor that you just can't get otherwise.December 17, 2016Purchased
10 months ago
- Customer Q&A
Browse 3 questions Browse 3 questions and 8 answerswhat is the gravity contribution on these for use in beersmith 2 or biermacht in Android?BEST ANSWER: Fermenting this alone will give you a starting gravity of 1.042 and final of 1.011 approx. In a 5 gal batch. I am not familiar with these apps so I hope this helps in your brewing.Do I need to add hops to the dark malt extract syrup?BEST ANSWER: I used the Munich malt for an Octoberfest Lager. I added Cascade hops for 30 min. for bittering, Tettnang and Hallertau hops for aroma and finishing.What kind of yeast should I pitch with the dark malt extract syrup?BEST ANSWER: It really depends on what style of beer you'd like to make. You can use everything from a lager yeast (like if you were brewing a bock, or a dunkel) to an American Ale yeast (if you wanted to use the Munich in a malt forward IPA) to a hefeweizen yeast (if you wanted to brew something like a Dunkelweizen). The sky's the limit with combining ingredients to make your own homebrew!