9/21/2016

Italian White Wine Flight: Grechetto, Trebbiano, and Pecorino

Hello Friends,

Just about every day, as wine o'clock approaches, you can find me uncorking or unscrewing a new wine adventure. Being a wine enthusiast, a wine writer, and someone who appreciates the liquid expression of place, a person’s vision, and Mother Nature’s influence, I find wine to be one of the most intriguing beverages out there. It is an area of interest where you never run out of great people to meet and new things to taste and learn.

The wines selected for this post all are made from lesser-known white wine grapes. The fact that a variety doesn’t have the worldwide name recognition as let’s say, Chardonnay, Riesling, or Sauvignon Blanc, doesn’t mean the grape isn’t capable of producing exciting wines. A countless number of wine grapes – many ancient and native to Italy -- remain well under the radar in the region. You may not be able to pronounce the name of the grape or the region, but over time you will learn. And you never know, while exploring the vast world of wines you just may find a new favorite or two to add to your list. It goes without saying that the trio of Grechetto, Trebbiano and Pecorino is a great (and delicious) place to discover new Italian wines and broaden your palate. For further information and where you can find these selections, please see my tasting notes below.

Castello di Magione 2013 Monterone Grechetto

Castello di Magione 2013 Monterone Grechetto (SRP $25): Clay Fritz, owner and winemaker of Fritz Winery in Sonoma’s Dry Creek Valley, found himself bitten by the Italian wine bug during a trek to Umbria to join the ‘The Order of Malta’ – an ancient humanitarian service that provides global relief to areas impacted by natural disasters. This visit led Mr. Fritz to start a small wine business where he imports select Umbrian wines to California. Grechetto is a white grape variety grown mainly in the Umbria region of central Italy. This selection offers an inviting nose with citrus blossom and stone fruit flavors accented by a dab of floral perfume. It is medium-bodied in the mouth with a plump texture and round, yet bright acids. Overall, a very delightful sipper and food wine that can stand up to richer dishes including white cream sauces and the like. Giulia Luccioli, Senior Managing Director of a group of leading wine estates in Italy said, “Grechetto wines are typically paired with truffles (abundant in Umbria),” during a recent chat. I would be remiss if I didn’t mention the delicious Malbec Mr. Fritz grows on his Dry Creek Valley property. So there you have it, friends; a very nice red and white recommendation for the dinner table! Region: Colli del Trasimeno DOC, Umbria, Italy. Other info: ABV 13.5%, cork enclosure, 11%, all stainless, cork enclosure, imported by Fritz Imports in Cloverdale, CA. Click here to find this wine.

Cantina Dei Colli Ripani 2014 Trebbiano

Cantina Dei Colli Ripani 2014 Trebbiano (SRP $12): Trebbiano is quietly one of the most widely planted varieties in the world. In France the variety is known as Ugni Blanc, and besides producing wine, the grape plays an important role in the production of brandy spirits. This wine hails from Marche, a region in central Italy where Trebbiano thrives. Pale straw in color, this wine is fresh and racy, delivering a delicate mix of wild flowers, orange blossom and citrus peel. There’s a suggestion of beeswax that’s more noticeable on the nose than the palate. This wine has a balancing acid lift with a short-to-medium long, clean finish. It is a great aperitif and will work well with most salads and fresh seafood. Overall, a straight-forward yet well-made wine that delights and satisfies without breaking the piggy bank. Region: Marche, Italy. Other info: ABV 12%, cork enclosure, imported by ZGR Imports LLC in Dana Point, CA. Click here to find this wine.

Rio Maggio 2012 Falerio Pecorino

Rio Maggio 2012 Falerio Pecorino (SRP $23): By the 1970s the ancient Pecorino grape was nearly extinct. Producers like Rio Maggio and other growers revived the variety and today it is experiencing a bit of a renaissance in Marche. Pecorino is native to the region and is naturally low-yielding. It is known for its aging potential and is said to show its true character at 3 to 4 years of age. This wine pours a light straw yellow color. It is round and rather broad textured in the mouth, with fine acid balance. It leads with appealing floral notes, fennel seed and citrus blossom. There’s a trailing honeyed nuttiness – which I find appealing -- that runs through the finish. As you would any fuller-bodied Chardonnay, serve and enjoy this intriguing white wine at around 55°~57°. Locals enjoy Pecorino with fresh regional seafood. It also pairs well with the cheese that shares its name. Region: Pecorino Falerio, Marche, Italy. Other info: ABV 13.5%, matured in stainless, spends approximately four months on lees, cork enclosure, imported by ZGR Imports LLC in Dana Point, CA. Click here to find this wine.


I would like to thank Protocol Wine Studio for hosting the month-long program on central Italy. It was a very informative and enjoyable event. To join this highly interactive, Twitter-based wine education program use hashtag #winestudio and tune in every Tuesday at 9PM EST. The subject may vary from month-to-month, but it is always wine-themed, educational, and a whole lot of fun. Cheers!

Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: These wines were provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

9/07/2016

Bodega Colomé 2015 Torrontés: Delicious and Budget-Friendly!

Hello Friends,

Today’s Quick Sip is Bodega Colomé 2015 Torrontés. Bodega Colomé was founded in 1831 and is one of the oldest wineries in Argentina. Today the winery is part of the Hess Family Wine Estates’ portfolio – a family-owned, fourth-generation company started in 1844. Where Malbec is the jewel of Argentinian reds, Torrontés is the region’s flagship white wine. I first started seeing Torrontés surface in wine shops six or so years ago. Along with rosé and entry-level, less expensive rieslings, Torrontés proved to be a popular summer staple at many of the weekend tastings I regularly attend. Consumers love it! Generally speaking, there is a lot to admire about Torrontés: it’s racy and bright in character, extremely aromatic, floral laced, fruit-forward, food-friendly, and last but not least, [very] affordable.

Delicious and Budget-Friendly!

Fruit for the Colomé Torrontés is sourced from mature (i.e. 30-60 year old) vines in the Calchaqui Valley. Located in the northwestern region of Argentina, the Calchaqui Valley is known for its high-altitude vineyards – some peaking at nearly 10,000 feet. The Torrontés fruit for this bottling grows at 1700 meters (5577 ft.) above sea level and comes primarily from Finca La Brava in the town of Cafayate. Higher elevation sites are considered very important for Torrontés according to the producer, helping retain freshness and acidity. My recommendation: kick back with friends and enjoy this refreshing white wine with a nice assortment of appetizers. Even though this wine is ripe for summer sipping, it’s a versatile, all-season, any occasion type of wine that will complement a wide range of foods. And now for the good news: you can find this wine online for as low as $10 per bottle! For further information and where you can find this wine, please see my tasting notes below.

Bodega Colomé 2015 Torrontés

Bodega Colomé 2015 Torrontés (SRP $15): Pale straw-yellow in color, this wine opens with inviting scents of rose water and white flowers followed by lemon zest and orange blossom. There’s a lingering suggestion of wet stone dribbling towards the back end. Medium in body, the aromas, led by floral tones, transfer to the palate leaving a crisp mouth-feel with good texture and a refreshing acid lift. This is a great everyday wine offered at a reasonable price point. It makes for a nice aperitif and will pair well with summer salads, grilled chicken, fish tacos, Asian cuisine, and most stir-fry dishes. Region: Calchaqui Valley, Salta, Argentina. Other info: ABV 13.5%, all stainless, screw cap enclosure, imported by Hess Collection Winery, Napa, CA. Click here to find this wine.


Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: This wine was a sample provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

8/29/2016

Quick Sip: Cantina Fongoli Secco 2010 Montefalco Sagrantino

Hello Friends,

Today’s Quick Sip is the 2010 Montefalco Sagrantino from Cantina Fongoli. Winemaker Angelo Fongoli was recently featured on Protocol Wine Studio’s weekly Twitter-based wine education program popularly known as #winestudio. The Sagrantino grape is grown almost exclusively in Italy's Umbria region within the town of Montefalco. The variety produces some of the most bold, assertive, and long-lived wines that I have had an opportunity to experience. With such a description, it should come as no surprise that Sagrantino rates as one of the most tannic grapes out there. “Tiny, very thick skinned with big seeds and late ripening; tightly packed bunches -- lots of foliage, lots of pruning” is how Angelo describes the Sagrantino grape. For the wines of Cantina Fongoli, Angelo only uses big barrels with older wood, adding, “We don't want to add new smell from new wood in our wine.”

With Sagrantino, a little goes a long way. Take for example the Sangiovese-based Montefalco Rosso blends, a DOC wine considered to be Montefalco Sagrantino’s baby brother. A 10% to 15% addition of Sagrantino in these wines yield robust red blends with a medium-to-firm tannic structure. Montefalco Sagrantino DOCG wines, such as this one, require that 100% Sagrantino be used. So be prepared for purple teeth-staining, fuller-bodied wines with somewhat gum-numbing tannins – wines that beg for well-marbled cuts of beef. For further information and where you can find this wine, please see my tasting notes below.


Cantina Fongoli Secco 2010 Montefalco Sagrantino (SRP $40): This wine pours a medium ruby color. The nose is evocative of dried red berries, earth tones, and baking spice -- namely cinnamon, while the palate is dominated by dark fruit flavors that are delicately intertwined with spice, cedar, black cherries, and a wisp of violet. In the mouth, the wine is full and round with a slightly grainy texture, supported by firm but approachable tannins. The density and firmness is balanced by a good backbone of acidity. This is an overall very satisfying Sagrantino that wants well-marbled rib-eye, grilled lamb chops, or a hearty mushroom like grilled portabellas. For maximum enjoyment, decant for approximately 30 minutes prior to serving. Region: Montefalco, Umbria, Italy. Other info: ABV 14%, aged 30 months in large Slovenian oak barrels, bottle aged another six months in bottle, cork enclosure, imported by Massanois Imports, LLC Washington DC. Click here to find this wine.


Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: This wine was a sample provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

8/09/2016

Recent Sips: Alta Vista, Pagos del Moncayo, and Weingut Schröck

Hello Friends,

Just about every day, as wine o'clock approaches, you can find me uncorking or unscrewing a new wine adventure. Being a wine enthusiast, a wine writer, and someone who appreciates the liquid expression of place, a person’s vision, and Mother Nature’s influence, I find wine to be one of the most intriguing beverages out there. It is an area of interest where you never run out of great people to meet and new things to taste and learn.

Reminder: You should be drinking rosé year-round!

The wines selected for this post represent good value in their respective category: rosé, red table wine, and dessert wine. This is a trio that can easily get you through a 3-course dinner. And you will be representing Argentina, Spain, and Austria on the table. I suggest pouring the rosé with starter dishes, the Garnacha with the main course, and the Spätlese with the dessert course.  For further information and where you can find these wines, please see my tasting notes below.

Alta Vista 2015 Malbec Rosé

Alta Vista 2015 Malbec Rosé (SRP $12.99): This juicy, ruby red colored Argentinian rosé is made from 100% hand-harvested Malbec grapes. Light, vibrant, and well-balanced, flavors are redolent of ripe cherries, raspberry pulp, and white flowers. A pleasant beam of citrusy acidity carries the wine through the short-to-medium long finish. This wine is satisfying on its own, diverse on the table, and good value for the money. The feathered friend on the front label is the Tijereta (Tyrannus Savana) bird. This scissor-tailed flycatcher migrates to the region in spring; just in time to enjoy the new rosés of the season! Region: Mendoza, Argentina. Other info: ABV 12.5%, all stainless, cork enclosure, cork enclosure, imported by Kobrand Corporation, NY. Click here to find this wine.

Pagos del Moncayo 2013 Garnacha

Pagos del Moncayo 2013 Garnacha (SRP $26): This pleasing bottle of Garnacha delivers good value for the money. The fruit is hand-picked and foot-crushed. It is medium-to-full bodied, well-balanced, and offers good depth and appealing nuance. Grown in Campo de Borja, a wine appellation in the Aragón region of northeastern Spain, this Garnacha pours a beautiful deep ruby color. Ripe dark cherries, blackberry preserve and anise flavors lead the way, and are nicely accented by smoke, white pepper, baking spice, and cedar tones. The flavors continue to gain momentum through to the richly textured, supple finish. Enjoy this bottle with just about anything hot off the grill. Region: Campo de Borja, Spain. Other info: ABV 14.5%, Crianza: matured 10 months in American oak barrels, bottled unfiltered, cork enclosure. Click here to find this wine.

Weingut Schröck 2013 Spätlese

Weingut Schröck 2013 Spätlese (SRP $30 / 375ml): This wine comes from the Schröck estate in the historic village of Rust. Renowned for its botrytized sweet wines, this small town in Burgenland, Austria, is where Heidi Schröck cultivates approximately 24 acres of vines and crafts well-balanced dessert wines. This year marks her 28th harvest after taking over the family business. The 2013 Spätlese is composed of equal amounts of Welschriesling and Weissburgunder (Pinot Blanc). It pours a pale-yellow color, offering ripe stone fruit, tropical fruit, and floral perfume aromas that also extend to the palate. Light-to-medium in body, a nice lift of acidity balances the sweetness and keeps the wine relatively light on its feet. The pleasing, medium-long finish is tinged with hints of honey and marmalade. The producer recommends pairing a bottle with lobster or smoked catfish, which serves as quite the contrast when you think about it. I enjoyed this wine on its own and with blue-veined cheeses, dried apricots, figs, and a nice assortment of raw nuts. This wine is rather delightful and definitely worth seeking out. Region: Burgenland, Austria. Other info: ABV 12%, fermentation and aging in large acacia barrels, screw cap enclosure. Click here to find this wine.


Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: These wines were provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

7/25/2016

Alternative White Wine Flight with Tercero Wines, Alpha Estate, and Maior de Mendoza

Hello Friends,

Just about every day, as wine o'clock approaches, you can find me uncorking or unscrewing a new wine adventure. Being a wine enthusiast, a wine writer, and someone who appreciates the liquid expression of place, a person’s vision, and Mother Nature’s influence, I find wine to be one of the most intriguing beverages out there. It is an area of interest where you never run out of great people to meet and new things to taste and learn.


When I first got into wine, one of the first things I did was become wholly familiar with the “big six” grape varieties. Chardonnay, Riesling and Sauvignon Blanc make up this exclusive club along with Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Pinot Noir. These noble varieties share a commonality: they are widely planted/widely available, have excellent name recognition, and a proven track record of producing world class wines in a wide range of styles. And while the ‘big six’ are near and dear to my heart and wine glass, there’s a myriad of grape varieties that are well worth getting to know. I’ve recommended three in this post: Grenache Blanc, Malagouzia and Albariño. For further information and where you can find these wines, please see my tasting notes below.



Tercero Wines 2013 Santa Ynez Valley Grenache Blanc (SRP $25): This gem comes from winemaker Larry Schaffer of Tercero Wines in Los Olivos, California. Mr. Schaffer’s passion and specialty is crafting Rhone-inspired wines. Don’t let the screw cap enclosure on Larry's red and white wines fool you – these wines are built to last. This Grenache Blanc is just coming into its own and has the capability to improve in the cellar over time. Made in an appealing, refreshing style, this wine is inviting and aromatic, with rich flavors redolent of quince, well-ripened yellow fleshed and pithy fruits backed by lemon curd notes and lingering hints of petrol. The acidity is bright and fresh, keeping the wine’s relatively generous mouthfeel in check. The finish is medium-long and textured. Don’t serve this wine too chilled; the aromas and flavors open up nicely somewhere between 55 and 60 degrees. This is a beautiful example of Grenache Blanc for anytime enjoyment that will also shine at the dinner table. Approximately 175 cases of this wine were produced. Region: Santa Ynez Valley, California. Other info: ABV 13.6%, fermented in neutral French oak barrels, matured in neutral French oak barrels for 10 months, screw cap enclosure. Click here to find this wine.


Alpha Estate 2015 Turtles Vineyard Malagouzia (SRP $18.99): Malagouzia (or Malagousia) is a white grape native to Greece. Several decades ago, this lesser-known variety was nearly extinct. Today, it is planted throughout the vineyards of Greece. Fruit for this wine comes from a single vineyard block aptly named ‘Turtles,’ which is situated at an elevation of more than 2,000 feet. This site was an ancient nesting area for local turtle species that the good folks at Alpha Estate continue to preserve and protect. Pale yellow in color, this wine is bright and lively, delivering aromas and flavors of citrus fruit and melon, backed by notes of honeysuckle and hints of rose petal and citrus peel. It is crisp and tangy in the mouth, remaining fresh throughout, and ending in a nice, medium-long textured finish. I can see this bottle pairing exceptionally well with Mediterranean fare, summer salads or a cheese, nut and fruit platter. Give it a try! It is an interesting and enjoyable alternative dry white wine to add to your sipping rotation. Region: Macedonia, Greece. Other info: ABV 12.5%, all stainless, two months sur lie, screw cap enclosure, imported by Diamond Importers Inc. Chicago, IL. Click here to find this wine.


Maior de Mendoza 2015 Fulget Albariño (SRP $11): Rías Baixas not only grows deliciously refreshing wines made from the Albariño variety, but women have equal footing in the region’s winemaking industry. I believe at least 50% of the vintners there are female, which is awesome! At Maior de Mendoza, winemaking duties are led by well-respected oenologist and consultant, Cristina Mantilla. The Fulget Albariño is clean, cool, and delightfully crisp with bright citrus and apricot notes. It has a mouthwatering raciness with ample acidity that lifts the fruit from start to finish. This is a very pleasing wine for summer and beyond that won’t break the piggy. Enjoy this bottle on its own or pair it with tapas, fish tacos or chicken kabobs. By the way, Fulget is a Latin word meaning glow, and this wine does have an unending vibrancy to it that I think you will appreciate. Region: Rías Baixas, Spain. Other info: ABV 12%, all stainless, cork enclosure, imported by M Imports, LLC in Fairfield, CT. Click here to find this wine.

Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: These wines were provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

7/11/2016

Quick Sip: Angels & Cowboys Sonoma County 2015 Rosé

Hello Friends,

Today’s Quick Sip is Angels & Cowboys Sonoma County 2015 Rosé. Angels & Cowboys is a collaborative effort between the co-founders of Cannonball Wine Company, Yoav Gilat and Dennis Hill, and northern California graphic artist, Michael Schwab. The joint business endeavor is clearly headed in the right direction. Everything about the packaging is appealing and on point; and the pale salmon colored wine is drop dead gorgeous. This rosé is made from a blend of Grenache Rouge, Merlot, Petit Verdot and Grenache Blanc; all sourced from distinct sites in Carneros, Alexander Valley, and Dry Creek Valley. The grapes harvested were picked with the sole intention of making rosé, as opposed to saignée -- a by-product of red wine fermentation -- or other methods. Stylistically, Angels & Cowboys looked to the south of France for inspiration; drawing on lightness of color and body, combined with a sense of refinement and a lively, refreshing character.

"There's a lover, a trailblazer and a rule breaker in all of us. Dare to indulge." ~ Angels & Cowboys

Coming off their first vintage in 2013, popularity for the rosé increased; as did production, going from 3K cases in 2014 to doubling that amount the following year. And by overwhelming request, their customer-base influenced a change from cork closure to screw cap for rosé. Currently, there is no tasting room, but don’t let that stop you from getting your hands on this delicious wine. You can find this rosé and Angels & Cowboys’ Proprietary Red blend in select wine shops and restaurants. Gotham Wines in New York City carries this rosé for the pocket-friendly price of $12.99 and can ship directly. I highly recommend adding this wine to your summer rotation and make sure to save a bottle or two for Thanksgiving festivities. It really offers great overall value. Remember: while rosé is largely synonymous with summer, its versatility and food-friendly nature offers year-round satisfaction and pleasure. For further information and where you can find this rosé, please see my tasting notes below.

Angels & Cowboys Sonoma County 2015 Rosé

Angels & Cowboys Sonoma County 2015 Rosé (SRP $14.99): Everything about this rosé is appealing: the packaging, price point and, most importantly, the juice inside the bottle. It pours a lovely light salmon color with a marked delicacy, freshness and nuance. Aromas and subtle flavors of citrus blossom and white flowers lead the way, followed by faint red berries and an understated mineral underpinning. Though sleek & racy, this rosé has brisk acids and carries enough weight and texture to move onto the dinner table with main course entrees such as grilled fish, poultry, and most vegan dishes. It is also a pleasure to sip all on its own and a perfect companion for summer salads, sushi or picnic fare. Approximately 6,000 cases of this wine were produced. Region: Sonoma Country, California. Other info: ABV 12.8%, aged on its yeast lees for a little over 2 months, screw cap enclosure. Click here to find this wine.


I would like to thank Protocol Wine Studio for hosting the month-long ‘Sonoma’s Rosé Revolution!’ program. This was an enjoyable virtual event extending throughout June that also highlighted rosés from Passaggio and Pedroncelli Winery. To join this highly interactive, Twitter-based wine education program use hashtag #winestudio and tune in every Tuesday at 9PM EST. The subject may vary from month-to-month, but it is always wine-themed, informative, and a whole lot of fun. Cheers!

Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: This wine was a sample provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

6/30/2016

Quick Sip: The Winery at Bull Run 2015 Chambourcin Rosé

Hello Friends,

Today’s Quick Sip is The Winery at Bull Run’s 2015 Chambourcin Rosé. The Winery at Bull Run is located in Centreville, Virginia and borders the historic Manassas National Battlefield Park. Situated on over 225 sprawling acres, The Winery at Bull Run is the largest operating farm in Fairfax County.  The winery crafts Virginia-grown wines from its two on-site vineyards; over 8 acres are planted in Centreville and approximately 42 acres are planted at their second property in Little Washington, Virginia.

Rosé shines and shines brightly during the warm summer months.

Chambourcin is a hardy French-American hybrid grape variety that’s fairly prevalent on the east coast. It was first introduced by French hybridist Joannes Seyve in 1963, but its true origins and parentage are all but a question mark. What we do know, however, is Chambourcin is more than capable of producing some very nice full-flavored, deeply colored red table wines. And clearly, Chambourcin is quite proficient at making thirst-quenching pink wines too! While rosé is good anytime, it truly shines brightly and refreshes during the warm summer months. If you’re local, The Winery at Bull Run is approximately 30 minutes from the nation's capital, so get out and enjoy the atmosphere, views, weekend entertainment, all the sunshine you can stand, and the wine! For further information and where you can find this rosé, please see my tasting notes below.

The Winery at Bull Run 2015 Chambourcin Rosé

The Winery at Bull Run 2015 Chambourcin Rosé (SRP $29): The Chambourcin fruit for this wine was sourced from the producer’s Rock Mill estate vineyard in Little Washington, Virginia.  This rosé pours a vibrant, ruby red color with lifted aromas of fresh red berries. In the mouth, it is light-to-medium bodied with waves of up-front red fruit notes redolent of raspberry, tart cherries and cranberry. The flavors wrap around a nice spine of acid and are rounded out by a delicate wisp of sweetness. The finish is medium-long and pleasingly fruity. It’s refreshingly satisfying all on its own, yet a nice partner to summer salads, Mediterranean fare, or finger foods. I’ve been on a barbeque kick of late, so I enjoyed it with pulled pork & sliced brisket sliders with all the fixings. Approximately 406 cases of this wine were produced. Region: Little Washington, Virginia. Other info: ABV 13%, 100% Chambourcin, all stainless steel, screw cap enclosure. Click here to find this wine.


Have a question about this post? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at myvinespot@yahoo.com or hit me up on Facebook or Twitter. Stay tuned ...more to come. Happy Sipping, my friends! Disclosure: This wine was provided for review. Thoughts are my own.

Live, Love, Laugh, Tweet, Sip, Enjoy!

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