The Bouncer Inline Beer Filter

Brew clearer and better tasting beer, in less time, without waste or chemicals using the Bouncer Inline Beer Filter.

  • Improves the taste and clarity of your beer by filtering trub, yeast, hops, and proteins
  • Built to last, use it over and over, custom molded from high quality thermoplastic and T304 stainless steel in the USA, use up to 150F
  • Saves time and beer, pays for itself in a few batches, get more beer out of each batch, easier and quicker than cold crashing or additives
  • Easy to use and clean, gravity fed using your racking siphon, no need to pressurize or pump, fewer parts to clean and sanitize
  • Doubles as a mini-Randall, simply attach to a growler filler and add fresh flavors into the glass, try citrus peels for a lighter beer, or cracked coffee for a stout

Bouncer Inline Beer Filter – on Amazon

Also available in a larger size: BouncerMD inline beer filter (Mac Daddy) – on Amazon

Also: Hands on Review: Bouncer Inline Beer Filter

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11 thoughts on “The Bouncer Inline Beer Filter

  1. Nathan

    I have the Mac Daddy and so far it has worked wonderfully. Im not a big hop user and have bags as is for during the boil to help not allow particles to pass. When taking from my conical to my keg especially with fruited beers (fresh fruit I peel, core, cut up, puree) and then add into my beers. The time I used it the beer had 15lbs of white peaches and the Mac Daddy did not disappoint. It didn’t let a single piece get through the filter and into the keg. I have not used it for tons of hops but would believe that this device would definitely help. You have to make sure the flow of your connects and the device are right or it wont work as designed.

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  2. Alex John

    I got one for Christmas and I really like mine. For IPAs and such this filter enables us to dryhop without a bag and then perform a sealed transfer to a keg without getting debris plugging up your keg connections. Yes the screen is coarse, but it is tight enough to catch the problematic pellet hop particles.

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  3. Rob R

    I’m calling BS on this. That screen is very coarse so it won’t be able to filter out anything but the largest of particles. Their question and response on Amazon indicates the proteins “adhere to the stainless screen.” but “You can’t see these particles with your eye”. Seriously? There might be some residual proteins left on the screen, but the majority are passing straight through those (relatively) huge holes that I can see with my eyes.

    Also per their Amazon response, “Our experience with smaller screen gauges or paper filters is that they clog quickly”…that’s because they’re actually filtering debris out rather than letting all those particles pass straight through.

    Unless this thing includes pixie dust or unicorn magic, you’re much better off using something that actually works, like a hop spider.

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