Beer Maverick
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Flaked Oats

Type: Grain (Oats)
Category: Raw Malt

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Oats will add a silky texture to any beer you make. Since oats have a higher fat content you should not store therm for an extended period of time. Rolled and Quick oats that you can get at the grocery store are very similar to the flaked versions you can purchase at homebrew supply stores.

Beer Styles Using: Porters, new England IPAs, Stouts

Commercial Examples: Breiss Flaked Oats, Quaker Rolled Oats, Canada Malting Superior Flaked Oats

Flaked Oats Brewing Values

These are the common ranges that we've seen with Flaked Oats over the years. Each manufacturer can have slightly different qualities, so these ranges are based on a combination and average.

This product must be added into the mash to be effective.

SRM is a scale for measuring the color intensity of a beer. Low SRM values indicate a pale straw color while higher values mean the style should have a darker color. Learn more »
(1° Lovibond)
Diastatic Power
Diastatic power (DP) is a measurement of a malted grain's enzymes, which are responsible for converting the grain's starches into sugar during mashing.
PPG measures the maximum starting gravity (SG) of the fermentable in points/pound/gallon. This can differ based on your mash efficiency and the amount of wort collected.
33 ppg
(1.033 SG)
Batch Max
Certain grains and adjuncts should only be used below a maximum percentage of the grain bill. Exceeding this can cause off flavors or poor mash efficiency.

If you see an error in our data, please let us know!

We are not affiliated with any grain manufacturer. All copyrights and data are provided by their respective owners.

Grains  Grains Database

Beer Maverick has compiled a database on the most frequently used grains and adjuncts used in homebrewing. Learn about their uses and brewing qualities. Browse all fermentables »