Getting a bottle of Schramsberg brings me back to memories of visiting the winery and meeting the people there who work so hard to preserve their traditions and legacy. And having spent the past month reliving so many moments from my travels over the years, viewing old photos and blog posts, I cannot think of a better way to celebrate these memories than with my Schramsberg.
A lot of people like to stick with only the wines that they know. There’s nothing wrong with enjoying what you like, but in order to more fully appreciate wines and discover their hidden qualities, step out and try something new.
It’s the third Thursday of November. Wine drinkers around the world are celebrating the release of the Beaujolais Nouveau. Where is it from, what is it and why is it celebrated?
If you don’t have the right kind of corkscrew, even a pro can be let down if the right tools aren’t used when opening a bottle of wine. You don’t have to spend a fortune; you just have to know what works best and how to use it.
French wines are considered the best in the world. One reason is because they have standards that wines must meet in order to be allowed to have certain titles on their labels. They also have a wide variety of grape growing climates. Each region of France has its own wine characteristics.
As a seemingly “low-profile” wine, Rosé often gets a bad rap. What is a Rosé? Why have some European producers fought to preserve its legacy? Why I believe Rosé is so versatile.
A wine’s legs refers to the way it drips down the inside of the glass after you swirl the wine. In the past this was used as a measure of the quality of the wine, but the belief has lost favor. Don’t ogle the legs, but focus on taste and smell.
People describe wine using words like “spicy” and “earthy.” The meaning is just a description of what the taste and smells remind you of. Read this article to learn how to describe wine like the pros.
If you know how to make the right connections, you can enjoy wine and chocolate on a whole new level. Learn which wines do the trick and how best to highlight chocolates without putting the pucker in your wine.
Wine is frequently blamed for causing headaches. While scientists are not sure exactly what the direct cause may be, there are several theories. Contrary to popular belief, sulfites are likely not the problem. There are several things you can try to avoid a wine-induced headache.