Hop: Styrian Golding


Styrian Golding was bred due to in the 1930s there was an disease with hops grown in the Styria area of German, as a result they bred hops with an English variety. Great in English and Belgian ales.

Uncanny is the fact, in spite of its name, it doesn't belong to the Golding family.

General Information

Aliases Styrian, Savinja Golding, Savinjski Golding, Styrian Savinjski Golding, Yugoslavia Golding
Profile Mild bitterness but it's best qualities are as a late boil addition in which is adds spice (white pepper) and earthy notes. Lemon and green tea.
Country Austria/Slovenia
Substitutes Fuggle, Fuggle (US), Willamette
Purpose Aroma
Yield 1150-1500 lbs/acre
Storage Retains 65%-80% alpha acid comtents after 6 months storage at 20 degrees C.
Beer Styles ESB, English Ale, Belgian Ale
Resistant Downy mildew


Alpha Acid 2.8-6.0%
Beta Acid 2.0-3.0%
Cohumulone 20.0-30.0%


Total Oil 0.5-1.0 ml/100g
Myrcene 27.0-33.0%
Humulene 24.0-38.0%
Caryophyllene 9.0-11.0%
Farnesene 2.0-5.0%

Additional Characteristics

Growth Rate Moderate
Cones Medium size, compact density
Maturity Early

Styrian Golding Aroma/Flavor Profile

Fact Sheet(s)


Last Updated
  • 2020-11-24 17:25:08 (Added: 2020-11-24 17:25:08)

Hops Catalog

Did you know?
  • Dwarf variety hops grow shorter in height than traditional varieties but, importantly, produce the same yield. This combination makes harvest easier.
Recently added hops
  • Storage: is based on the percentage of alpha acids remaining after 6 months at 20*F.
  • Oil composition percetages are based on the total percentage of oil in the hop. Example: 10 - 20% means that for the specific oil it is 10 - 20% of the overall oil make up.
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