Cascade Hops

Cascade is the Hop of choice for American-style pale ales and IPAs, and one of the most popular varieties grown today. Bred by the USDA at Oregon State University in 1956 and released in 1972, it has a citrusy-floral aroma and moderate bitterness and is more disease-resistant than many other varieties. (OP.)

Two rhizomes
Out of stock
Item
#8140
$32.95
Out of stock
  • Information
  • Calling all aspiring home-brewers! Homegrown Hops are an essential ingredient in the best home brews. While you can order dried Hops from beer-making suppliers, fresh Hops from your own garden are infinitely better, and so much fun to grow. They're ornamental, too! The lush perennial vines grow up to 30' tall, so advance planning is essential. The traditional method of trellising is to run one strong wire between tall posts, and then wires from the horizontal wire down to the ground, but tall, sturdy wires anchored against a house or barn work, too, and are a bit easier to install. Hops prefer full sun and moist, fertile, well-drained soil. After all danger of frost has passed, plant the rhizomes 4" deep (and at least 3' apart) on their sides at the base of the wires and water well. After the vines (called bines) emerge, train the best two to three stems clockwise around the wire and prune off the rest. Before long the bines will begin to twine on their own. By late summer, the Hop cones will begin to ripen and will need to be harvested regularly. After harvest, place the cones in a warm, dry, dark place to dry completely. Then store dried cones in airtight bags in the freezer. The bines will die back in winter. Prune them to the ground and fresh bines will emerge from the roots in spring.

    We're sorry, but we cannot ship Hops to Idaho, Washington, Oregon and Hawaii.

    Our Hops Bines are shipped to you at the proper time for spring planting for your horticultural zone.
Calling all aspiring home-brewers! Homegrown Hops are an essential ingredient in the best home brews. While you can order dried Hops from beer-making suppliers, fresh Hops from your own garden are infinitely better, and so much fun to grow. They're ornamental, too! The lush perennial vines grow up to 30' tall, so advance planning is essential. The traditional method of trellising is to run one strong wire between tall posts, and then wires from the horizontal wire down to the ground, but tall, sturdy wires anchored against a house or barn work, too, and are a bit easier to install. Hops prefer full sun and moist, fertile, well-drained soil. After all danger of frost has passed, plant the rhizomes 4" deep (and at least 3' apart) on their sides at the base of the wires and water well. After the vines (called bines) emerge, train the best two to three stems clockwise around the wire and prune off the rest. Before long the bines will begin to twine on their own. By late summer, the Hop cones will begin to ripen and will need to be harvested regularly. After harvest, place the cones in a warm, dry, dark place to dry completely. Then store dried cones in airtight bags in the freezer. The bines will die back in winter. Prune them to the ground and fresh bines will emerge from the roots in spring.

We're sorry, but we cannot ship Hops to Idaho, Washington, Oregon and Hawaii.

Our Hops Bines are shipped to you at the proper time for spring planting for your horticultural zone.
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