Setting up a Kegerator…
can be a daunting process. The people at KegWorks can help. This week Christopher Universal from KegWorks discusses draft line cleaning and setting up your kegerator for the first time. Here are some quick takeaways:
- You don’t need to go expensive, but beware of certain brands (one of them is in my house)
- Leave your newly inserted keg to settle overnight
- Foaming can be caused by many issues
- Clean your lines whenever you change styles of beer.
For more info on specifics, keep reading below the break…
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About the guest: Christopher Universal
This bio is taken from the January 2015 edition of the KegWorks Newsletter. Follow the above link and scroll to the bottom to join their list if you wish to receive updates from them directly.
(Yes, that is his real name)
Drink Specialist/Homebrewer/Draft Beer Account Representative*
Left Hand Milk Stout
Chris is an avid homebrewer who got started with his first batch about 4 ½* years ago. Since then, he’s spent countless hours perfecting his craft, honing his skills, and broadening his understanding of the
Chris is always happy to talk shop about home brewing. Feel free to ask him about the grain bill you need to brew five different kinds of pale ale or what it was like to help work on gigantic 550 gallon batches of brew at Pearl St.
*Added to reflect his current information
The following links are Amazon and KegWorks links to reflect what we spoke about on the podcast. The Amazon links are affiliate links, meaning if you click and make a purchase, I receive a small kick-back at no extra cost to you.
The KegWorks links are not affiliate links, but you should always shop local when you can.
Want John’s water spreadsheets with the Buffalo numbers filled in?
You can find the empty spreadsheets at his website HowtoBrew.com, or sign up for the mailing list on the right and I’ll email you the version with our numbers already plugged in, and suggested adjustments for Burton on Trent and Vienna water profiles.