Beer Maverick
St. Lucifer Belgian Ale Yeast from Escarpment Labs

St. Lucifer Belgian Ale

From: Escarpment Labs
Type: Yeast  •  Packet: Liquid

A high-character Belgian ale strain, able to produce high gravity beers with strong fruity and medium phenolic character. Excellent for strong golden ales and Tripels, but versatile for all Belgian ale applications. We recommend a free rise fermentation for this strain. NOTE: This strain contains the STA1 gene, meaning it is a diastatic yeast. Many industrial yeasts are diastatic, due to the desire for very high attenuation levels. However extra care must be taken to ensure these yeasts do not cross-contaminate non-diastatic yeasts.

Brewing Properties of St. Lucifer Belgian Ale

The functional properties of brewing yeasts have a direct impact on the performance, quality and economics of the resulting beer.

Alcohol Tolerance
The alcohol tolerance determines the ABV at which yeast cells go dormant and stop fermenting.
12%
Attenuation
Attenuation refers to the percentage of sugars converted to alcohol and carbon dioxide, as measured by specific gravity.
75-80%
Flocculation
Flocculation refers to the tendency of yeast to form clumps called "flocs" that drop in order to make the beer clear.
Medium
Optimal Temperature
The optimal temperature is the range in which the yeast performs best without putting off any off-flavors. Pitching the yeast into wort usually happens at the low end of the temperature range.
68-76° F
(20-24° C)

Common Beer Styles using St. Lucifer Belgian Ale

These are the most popular beer styles that make use of the St. Lucifer Belgian Ale yeast:

Ales


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

We are not affiliated with Yeastbot, or any beer yeast manufacturer. All copyrights and data are provided by their respective owners.

Yeast  Largest Yeast Database

Beer Maverick has compiled the largest and most complete yeast database anywhere online. We've spent months getting the attenuation, optimal temps, descriptions and more for over 400 beer yeasts. Browse all yeasts »

Related Articles

None found