1/2 HP Homebrewing Glycol Chiller - Delta Brewing Systems

Enhance your homebrewing capabilities with the Penguin 1/2 HP Glycol Chiller, designed to effectively cool up to 4 fermenters simultaneously. Its compact design and 2-gallon reservoir make it perfect for homebrewing setups, while its precise temperature control ensures consistent fermentation outcomes. Backed by a 1-year warranty, this versatile chiller is ideal for maintaining fermentation temperatures, cold crashing beers, and more.

1/2 HP Glycol Chiller For Home Brewing & Nano Brewing Applications

Are you a homebrewer who frequently runs out of space in their fermentation chamber or needs to cold crash a beer while fermenting another? Maybe you need to step up to a glycol chiller. To learn more about temperature fermentation control, check our blog post here.

The Penguin glycol chiller is suitable for homebrewing and nanobrewing applications down to about 5F depending on the heat load. The built-in controller maintains the temperature of the glycol at the set point. Using one of our recommended glycol pumps you can pump out the chilled glycol to fermenters or brite tanks. There are 4 inlet and 4 outlet 3/8″ tubing fittings in the lid of the reservoir along with an additional hole to run the power cord for each pump.

1/2 HP Chiller Features:

  • 1/2 HP Glycol Chiller
  • 2850 BTU/hr @ 28F
  • Cools up to 4 fermenters at once
  • 2 gallon reservoir
  • 1 year warranty

Intended for maintaining fermentation temps/crash cooling, this homebrewing glycol chiller will take your brewery to the next level.  Not recommended for dropping wort from boiling temps. It is common practice to either use a 2-stage system -where the chiller pre-cools tap water which cools the boiling wort- or tap water is used first to lower temps to about 100F, then switched to the chiller.

At around 60 dB(a) when running, this is quiet enough to use in home brewery and can up to 4 fermentation vessels at once. Individual temperature controllers on each fermenter will allow to you keep different temperature set points so you can ferment an ale, a lager, and cold crash another beer all at once.

Search