A heavy-duty 24" long wine degassing rod

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Divining Rod Chardonnay 2014 Quantity: quantity up quantity down

NEW LOWER PRICE! A heavy-duty 24" long wine degassing rod of stainless steel construction. Attaches to any electric hand drill for mixing wine and beer and degassing wine. Once the wine has been de-gassed, clarification can proceed at a much faster pace.

Two other wine varietals that are growing in popularity are and Petit Verdot. Both grapes are Bordeaux varietals, and are often part of Bordeaux varietal blends. (The traditional grapes used in Bordeaux blends are Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc, Merlot, Malbec and Petit Verdot.) When last counted, over 25 Wine Road wineries produce a Malbec, and we know Soda Rock, Peterson Winery and deLorimier Winery produce a Petit Verdot even though they aren’t currently listed on the Wine Road’s website. And, if you like , there are over 30 wineries through the Wine Road that produce these blends.

Trust your instincts and enjoy.

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"Fattorie tenute aziende agricole" The Wine producers in this area

Wine Racks America® - Quality Wine Racks & Cellar Systems

Today, Rubin Family of Wines produces 44,000 cases a year under seven labels: Ron Rubin, Pamela’s, Pamela’s Un-Oaked, River Road Family Vineyards & Winery, Q&A, We Are California and We Are Sonoma. The brands cover the gamut of upscale, youthful and innovative.

The Greeks not only imported wine but began to plant vines. By about 525 BCE they were making their own amphoras in Massalia, a very good indicator that they were producing wine locally; there would have been no reason to produce amphoras if there was nothing to fill them with, and there are residues of grape seeds at a number of excavated sites in and near Massalia, including Nîmes. This local wine production undercut the Etruscan wine trade to southern France, which went into decline but did not disappear entirely. It continued through Lattara, a coastal town south of what is now Montpellier and near the modern town of Lattes, where Vins de Pays d'Oc (the association of Languedoc wines) has its headquarters. In about 525 BCE, just as wine was beginning to be produced at Massalia, a complex of structures for warehousing and shipping goods both imported and for export was built at Lattara, which became the main port of entry for Etruscan wine. There must have been vineyards at Lattara too, as a limestone pressing platform was discovered there, along with piles of grape seeds. It dates from 425–400 BCE, about a century after the first evidence of wine being made in the region of Massalia.