Vinho Verde

A regional wine blend from Portugal offered in both white, rosé and red styles. The most popular style is a fun, fruity white that usually has a touch of spritz.

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Vernaccia di San Gimignano

Hailing from Tuscany, this white grape is also the varietal in the Tuscan regional wine with the same name. Wines are bright, citrusy and crisp, and lend a slight bitter note on the finish.

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Trento

A regional sparkling wine from Northern Italy dedicated to making wines using the Champagne method. Chardonnay features prominently in these bubbly wines although you’ll occasionally find Pinot Noir, Pinot Blanc, or Pinot Meunier blended in.

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Muscadine

Muscadine (Vitis rotundifolia) is a North American grape species that’s naturally high in polyphenols (antioxidants). Wines are exceptionally challenging to make well, given that so few are doing it.

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Cava

Cava is the premier sparkling of Spain. The wine uses a similar quality tier system to Champagne but champions several of Spain’s native grapes including Macabeu (Viura), Xarel-lo, and Parellada.

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Champagne

The most iconic sparkling wine in the world is a blend of grapes including Chardonnay, Pinot Noir, and Pinot Meunier. The most treasured Champagne wines age for a minimum of 3 years.

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Chardonnay

One of the world’s most popular grapes, Chardonnay is made in a wide range of styles from lean, sparkling Blanc de Blancs to rich, creamy white wines aged in oak.

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Chenin Blanc

It’s hard not to love Chenin Blanc; given its diversity of styles from lean, dry whites and aromatic sparklers, to sweet golden nectars as well as rich brandies.

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Arneis

Arneis (“little rascal”) owes its existence, in part, from the efforts of one winemaker, Alfredo Currado of the Vietti family, who brought it back from scarcity.

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