Where a region of origin in mentioned, Kent is by far the most common. With just a single example from Worcester. As Shepherd Neame was based in Kent and had its own hop gardens, it’s fair to assume that most of its hops would have come from their home county. The same is probably true of Fullers, too.
Note that every example contains at least two types and half contain three or more. This was typical of UK brewing at the time. Many of the hops used were not from the most recent season, something which was also standard practice.
|AK hops 1925 - 1939|
|Year||Brewer||Beer||hop 1||hop 2||hop 3||hop 4||hop 5|
|1925||Fullers||AK||Pacifics (1922)||English (1923)||English 1924)|
|1930||Whitbread||AK||Worcester (1929)||EK (1929)||EK (1929)|
|1931||Fullers||AK||English (1929)||English (1930)|
|1935||Fullers||AK||English (1935)||English (1935)|
|1937||Fullers||AK||English (1936)||English (1936)|
|1937||Greene King||AK||Kent (1935)||MK (1935)||EK (1936)||Saaz (1936)||EK (1936) dry hops|
|1937||Shepherd Neame||AK||English (1935)||English (1936)||English (1937)|
|1939||Fullers||AK||English (1938)||English (1938)|
|Fullers brewing records held at the brewery.|
|Greene King brewing record held at the brewery, document number AC93/1/12 .|
|Shepherd Neame brewing record held at the brewery.|
|Whitbread brewing record held at the London Metropolitan Archives, document number LMA/4453/D/01/096.|