Rhizome orders are only available for order in the US. Please check to make sure you State does not have any local restrictions.Used frequently as decorative green-age or in crafts. Red Vines may have some characteristic or shared lineage of Cluster and have been used in brewing with some success on the home brewer level. If you are looking for a hop plant with vigorous growth for landscaping or craft work, this is your plant! Hops are hardy in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 8. GENUS: HumulusSPECIES: lupulusCULTIVAR: Canadian RedVineORIGIN: Canfield, OhioLEAF COLOR: medium dark green to lighter green depending on locationSIDE ARM LENGTH: 30 - 50 inches, sometimes even longerALPHA ACIDS: 5%BETA ACIDS: 5 - 6 %COHUMULONE: 47 %STORAGE STABILITY: very good, retained over 80% of its original alpha acids after 6 months storage at room temperature OIL: 11.20 ml/ 100 g.Humulene 2%; caryophyllene 2%; farnesene 4 - 7%; myrcene 70%. H/C ratio = 0.90 MAJOR TRAITS: exceptionally vigorous, very low alpha, high cohumulone, little humuleneOTHER INFORMATION: In older Cluster yards in the Grants Pass (OR) area and also in some Yakima yards, Canadian RedVine was mixed in with Clusters. Canadian RedVine probably originated in Canda (hence the name) and due to its extreme vigor and rhizome production it spread rapidly. Farm workers were given orders to collect roots from an existing Cluster field in preparation for new Cluster plantings and when they found a huge crown (probably RedVine) that yielded several hundred roots (rhizomes) they could easily fill their bucket from one crown which, sadly, was not Cluster.