Celebrate Cabernet Sauvignon Day with the Paso Robles CAB Collective

113-001High atop a mountain with the orange and pink glow of a stunning sunset in the distance, I had the wind in my hair and a glass of smooth Cabernet Sauvignon from California’s Paso Robles AVA in my hand.  I was sampling a variety of delicious wine at beautiful DAOU Vineyards with one hundred wine bloggers and winemakers, growers, and representatives from the Paso Robles CAB Collective earlier this summer.   The evening excursion marked the end of an incredible day learning about the history and terroir of Paso Robles, the nuances of the wine grown in its AVAs, and the people who put Paso Robles wines on the map.  I can’t think of a better way to celebrate today’s Cabernet Sauvignon Day than to share my love of this wonderful wine region with you.

The Paso Robles CAB (Cabernet and Bordeaux) Collective (PRCC) “is a grass roots organization which strives to promote the full potential of the Paso Robles AVA in producing superior quality, age-worthy, balanced, and classic Cabernet and red Bordeaux varietals to consumers and media worldwide.”   The region is located in the northern half of San Luis Obispo County and was established in 1983. The AVA’s western boundary is approximately six miles from the Pacific Ocean and forms a rectangle thirty five by twenty five miles long with the eastern boundary located on the inland side of the Santa Lucia Mountains.  Its climate creates optimal growing conditions for Bordeaux varietals.  Diurnal shifts, often fifty degrees, bring cool breezy nights which help preserve a balanced acidity.  Extreme growing conditions including very little moisture and well drained, gravelly, often chalky limestone soil are what these grapes need to flourish.

DAOU Vineyards, the host winery for the event, is located in the Adelaida Mountains at approximately 2200 feet.  With its terroir of calcareous soils, maritime influence, and unique climate, the mostly Bordeaux varieties produced there can rival the best of the best.  But there are other wineries in the CAB Collective, twenty eight to be exact, which are producing such incredible, noteworthy wines that the region has garnered worldwide attention and its wines are receiving a multitude of awards.

Representatives from seventeen wineries, each pouring two or three selections, were situated at tables offering each wine lover a healthy pour and a gorgeous view.  Not only did I love the wines which were 100% Cabernet Sauvignon, but the blends were interesting and unique…the personal touch of each winemaker was clearly on my palate with each wine I tasted.

There were many highlights from the tasting.  Mike Sinor from Ancient Peaks Winery poured their 2011 Oyster Ridge ($50), a blend of Cabernet, Merlot, Malbec, and Petite Sirah. This was a wine which was incredibly balanced with a satin like texture and a soothing, warm finish.  David Parrish from Parrish Family Vineyards offered their 2009 Reserve Cabernet ($45), 100% Cabernet Sauvignon, that presented juicy plums and blackberries on the palate and the creamiest of finishes.  From Sextant Wines, Ashlie Leslie poured the 2012 Sextant Paso Robles Cabernet Sauvignon which was a blend of Cabernet, Petite Verdot, and Cabernet Franc.  The foundation of acidity and tannins helped support the tastes of dark fruit, chocolate, and pepper with balance and expression.  From Vina Robles, Marc Laderierre splashed the 2011 Estate Cabernet Sauvignon ($24), a blend of Cabernet and Petit Verdot with notes of dark currant, subtle anise, and tobacco, in my already empty glass.

But there were more!  I enjoyed Cynthia Lohr’s pour of the J. Lohr 2011 Hilltop Cabernet Sauvignon ($35) with its inky dark color, floral and plum aromas, intense tastes of fruit, and a scant 1% Syrah in the blend.  And there was Scott Shirley from Justin Vineyards.  Scott shared their 2013 Rose of Cabernet ($20) which was a welcome palate cleanser!  Lisa Colwell from DAOU poured a beautifully balanced blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Cab Franc, Merlot, and Petit Verdot in their 2011 DAOU Reserve Cabernet, a shining example of a classic Cabernet.   Finally, Ted Plemons, partner at Cass Winery, entertained several of our group at dinner with stories and more while sharing a bottle of a smooth 2011 Reserve Cabernet Sauvignon  ($90).  What a night!

The Paso Robles CAB Collective exists to spread the word to savvy wine lovers who want to explore the region.  This trip marked my third, but by no means last, visit to the area.  With each sip of these remarkable wines I discover something new and unique…you will, too.

Cheers to Cabernet Sauvignon!  ~ Cindy





Posted in Events and Travel, Regional Wines, Wine Reviews, Wineries | Tagged 2 Comments


2 Responses to “Celebrate Cabernet Sauvignon Day with the Paso Robles CAB Collective”
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  1. Thank you Cindy for sharing your experience about the Wine Blogger’s conference! I’m glad you enjoyed all our wines. :) I hope you have a wonderful CAB day and look forward to your next visit!


    -Cecily Parrish Ray

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Favorite Wines for Labor Day Weekend

laborday1It’s hard to believe that Labor Day weekend is almost here!  Traditionally Labor Day heralds the end of summer as we know it.  The school year officially begins, week long vacations are memories, and we’re reeling from the sight of Halloween paraphernalia in stores.  But, it’s OK!  We have three days on the calendar for boating, hosting a neighborhood barbeque, attending the last music festival of the season, taking the kids to the pool, or relaxing on your front porch with a good book.

I have several suggestions for wine which may help you get over the disappointment of the last days of summer and welcome the next chapter of the year.  All were sent as samples and each should be seriously considered as part of your Labor Day plans.

If you are like my family, firing up the grill is a must this weekend.  Are you having family or friends drop by for burgers, steaks, kabobs, or ribs? You’ll want to find Faust Cabernet Sauvignon 2011…now.  This incredible red blend of predominantly Cab with Merlot, Petit Verdot, Malbec, and Cabernet Franc will pair with any of your grilling choices.  Hand-picked grapes from Rutherford and Coombsville, Napa Valley’s newest appellation in the eastern foothills south of Atlas Peak, along with those from Yountville, Mount Veeder, and St. Helena blend for an inviting wine which can be enjoyed now or for the next five to six years.  Deep ruby in the glass with mesmerizing aromas of dark fruit jam and exotic spice led to tastes of juicy, ripe berries, more spice, and hints of dark chocolate.  Supple tannins, a broad mouthfeel, and a silky finish in this complex Cabernet Sauvignon had me at the first sip.  Cost is $50.

Everyone should have ingredients readily available to create an antipasto platter to take to a picnic in the park or to share on your back porch with guests who drop by.  You’ll also need a wine which pairs beautifully with your artful and tasty creation.  How about the Maremma Diavola 2011?  Sangiovese is one of my favorite grapes thanks to its smooth tannins, medium acidity and easy drinking style.  Intense aromas of cherries, juicy red fruits, subtle sweet spice and earth leapt from the glass.  Dry with more red fruit, spice, and a little zing on the finish, you’ll be the most popular wine aficionado in the group! Cost is $29.

Your energetic children are still going strong after hours at the pool, but you need a break!  Open a bottle of Trivento Torrontes 2012 for that after-I’ve-been-with-the-kids-for hours-and-I-need-to-chill moment.  Just as chill as you will be after a few sips is this light, crisp wine from Argentina.  I love the wine’s light aromas of apples, pears, and floral notes including honeysuckle and tastes of citrus, tropical fruits, and peaches.  High acidity and incredibly food friendly, enjoy with your favorite cheeses and crackers.  Ahhhh…when does school start again?  Cost is $12.

Labor Day weekend is often the time when music festivals draw to a close.  Picnic baskets are full of gourmet dips, cheeses, sandwiches, and desserts and a fabulous wine is in order.  One of my favorites is Sancerre and after a sip of Domaine de la Perriere Sancerre 2013 I closed my eyes and honestly thought I heard a symphony (and I was no where near music)!  Floral aromas leading to tastes of green herbs and citrus and the minerality which I love was right where it should be – up front and center.  Fairly complex for such a recent vintage, this Sauvignon Blanc with its racy acidity was flavorful with a brilliant finish of lemon zest.  I paired the Sancerre with a delicious bruschetta from all organic ingredients.  Cost is $24.


Whatever your plans include, don’t forget the wine!

Cheers~ Cindy


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One Response to “Favorite Wines for Labor Day Weekend”
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  1. Nice variety! The Sancerre pops out as one I’d like to grab for the weekend. One I have on hand here at our Cape Cod cottage is a Banshee Pinot Noir.

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Off the Grid in Cambria, California

cambriaThirty miles west of Paso Robles, on the Central Coast of California, lies the charming resort town of Cambria where ocean sunsets, eclectic shops, terrific restaurants, and comfortable inns are waiting for you.  Prior to this summer’s Wine Blogger’s Conference in Santa Barbara, I spent two days in Cambria with my daughter, Stephanie, who is a resident.  My born and raised Midwestern daughter craves Cambria’s mild weather, sunshine, organic food offerings, small town vibe, and beach time.   For now, she’s a California girl.  And I found out why.

Whenever I travel somewhere new, I enjoy discovering tidbits of history which helped shape the area it is today.  Perhaps you do, too.  Prior to 1866, the area was home to local tribes and a segment of the Mission San Miguel.  In 1850, San Luis Obispo County was planned as one of California’s first counties.  Land grants were given in 1865 and the town of Cambria, finally named as such in 1870, was developed by a host of Swiss, German, and American settlers.  Stores were established, dairy farming and agriculture were lucrative, and soon miners hearing about gold and mercury in the land rushed in.  However, prosperity in Cambria diminished in 1894 due to, among other factors, a massive fire.  Years of isolation resulted.  Growth was realized many years later, thanks to the efforts of William Randolph Hearst who built his castle seven miles north in 1920, housing developments, new roads, and two wars which generated business and commerce.  Although still found today, the focus on agriculture has declined over the years.  Cambria is now a mecca for tourists and place for those who live there to appreciate the simpler things in life. There are no movie theatres, a Gap, or even a Starbucks.  And I didn’t miss them at all – I was happily off the grid.

To soak up the most beautiful views en route to Cambria (think Big Sur and Santa Barbara), you’ll need to follow the Pacific Coast Highway south from San Francisco or north from Los Angeles.  Cambria is smack dab in the center and about a four hour drive from either city.  I flew in from Chicago with a quick layover in Phoenix to the tiny airport (remember the television show Wings?) in San Luis Obispo.  No sooner had I exited the plane and walked to the airport, my bags and daughter were waiting for me.

charonspringsfarmAfter a late lunch at San Luis Obispo’s Bliss Cafe at which I caught that old 1970s feeling, Stephanie drove along beautiful Highway 1 through Morro Bay to Cambria while I couldn’t take my eyes off of the endless sea of blue, the Pacific Ocean.  Turning east on Santa Rosa Creek Road, I arrived at our first stop and home for the next few nights, Charan Springs Farm, where Stephanie works as an organic farmer.  I stayed in their farmstay rental cabin which was rustic and charming and if you love nature, this is the place to be.  A gurgling creek and rustling leaves from surrounding trees set the stage for a relaxing two days.  My daughter picked fresh carrots, zucchini, beets, spinach, and more from the garden and stir fried our dinner while the sun set.  Nirvana.

Our first day was spent exploring the beaches, finding unusual items at quaint shops, and figuring out which enticing restaurant or winery to enjoy.  We drove along the coast about a mile north of town to the soon-to-be new home of Centrally Grown, a “neighborhood of sustainably-conscious spaces built on the philosophy that healthy people build healthy communities.”  With sweeping views of the Pacific Ocean, the complex will be finished in 2015 and I’m anticipating a return to Cambria to enjoy fresh California cuisine at the Loft restaurant, wander around the organic garden, shop at their store featuring gourmet deli items and produce from local growers, and watch the sun set.

If you regularly read my wine blog, you’ll know that in my humble opinion it’s never too early for wine tasting…and Cambria has the perfect066 spot.  Wine:Taste  offers boutique wines which are affordable and unique.  Leslie, the owner, “wants wine tasting to be a lifestyle (it was for us!) and an adventure where you can taste something new and enjoy.”  The tasting fee for six wines is $10 and includes a Riedel crystal wine glass. Five of the wines I chose to taste were from Paso Robles.  Included were James Wilkins Tempranillo 2008, Stephens Claret 2006, Candor Lot 4 Zinfandel, Austin Hope Troublemaker Lot 7, and Merry One Chardonnay Sherry.  I walked away with two bottles of wine and a very satisfied palate.

It was time for a lovely lunch at historic Robin’s Restaurant where “international inspiration collides with the season’s bounty” and I savored a luscious avocado melt with red onions, vine ripe tomatoes, arugula pesto, and swiss cheese nestled in a whole wheat croissant while Stephanie couldn’t get enough of her rich and juicy Portobello burger (all organic I might add).  Now, I was itching to visit Main Street again where turn of the century buildings housing art studios, shops chock full of fair trade items, boutique clothing, unique gifts, and friendly people (many of whom greeted Stephanie and me as if we were long lost pals) satisfied my shopaholic tendencies.

We made our last stop of the day… Stolo Family Winery (yes, another wine tasting!) located on Santa Rosa Creek Road. Amidst the rolling hills and winding turns of the two lane road, loomed a white Victorian farmhouse next to a beautiful, modern tasting room.  Seven wines for $7 were offered and after tasting some incredible wines I just had to buy their 2013 Sauvignon Blanc and 2007 TreViti Syrah.  Lisa, the tasting room manager, explained that the winery was purchased in 2002, and all wines are from estate grown grapes with production at only 1000 cases produced a year.  Stolo Family Winery is a hidden gem…don’t miss it!


More abundant sunshine and cool breezes made my second day in Cambria a welcome change from the Midwest.  Located in San Simeon, seven miles north on Highway 1 looms Hearst Castle which is a must-see for anyone visiting Cambria.  You’ll be awestruck at the incredible “home” and grounds and our tour of the Grand Rooms was outstanding.  You can also visit the upstairs suites, kitchen and cottages so check out the website for more information.  And after the tour?  Plan to stop by Hearst Ranch Winery  on Highway 1 across from the Hearst Castle Visitor’s Center for a tasting and lunch outside.  The tasting fee is $10 which is waived if you purchase a bottle of wine…in my case their Cabernet Franc, a delicious example of a luscious red wine jam packed with fruit and subtle notes of spice.

Being a tourist can be exhausting so a few hours at Moonstone Beach was just the cure.  Although the weather was in low 70s, it was still delightful to dip my toes in the water and gingerly walk across the shiny stones on the beach while catching some rays.  If you go, look for seal pups…seriously.

Rejuvinated and ready to experience more Cambria, we had a lovely dinner at Madeline’s Restaurant.  This popular dining spot offers locally sourced food and an adjacent wine and cheese shop.  I couldn’t get enough of the Polenta Madeline, polenta topped with seasonal vegetables, pumpkin seed pesto, and roasted tomato sauce paired with Alban Viognier 2012 from Paso Robles.   Our after dinner drink wasn’t a liqueur but a brew at Mozzi’s, a turn of the century dive hangout of cowboys and ranchers in the area.  Mozzi’s was a short walk down Main Street from Madeline’s and a stark contrast to our dining spot’s urban vibe.  And I loved it!  Ranching and beer swilling are alive and well in this part of California!

My last day in Cambria heralded the beginning of the pre-Wine Blogger’s Conference excursion in Paso Robles where I would072 be learning about the terroir and fantastic wines of the area and, yes, tasting scores of them for the next twenty four hours.  Before Stephanie took me to my accommodations in Paso Robles we oohed and ahhed at the unique glass art at Harmony Glassworks then had lunch across the street at the Harmony Café in, you guessed it, Harmony, an extremely small town boasting nineteen residents, its newest recently born.  Harmony Café oozes an Italian vibe and, with talented Chef Giovanni at the helm, it’s no wonder that hungry foodies both local and from miles away visit.  My eggplant burger with caramelized onions and goat cheese included fresh basil and tomatoes purchased from Charan Springs Farm at Cambria’s weekly Farmer’s Market at Veteran’s Hall.  What a perfect al fresco lunch, my last in this part of the world.

I can’t wait to return to beautiful Cambria for more wine tasting, shopping, dining, relaxing on the farm or the beach, and more.  Perhaps I’m a California girl now, too~

Cheers! ~ Cindy



Posted in Events and Travel, Regional Wines, Restaurants, Wineries | 4 Comments


4 Responses to “Off the Grid in Cambria, California”
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  1. Beautiful pictures of a very beautiful area. So glad to see you purchased a Cab Franc. That is our varietal, and I love it when people purchase it from anywhere! (hopefully, after March from us!) Did you get to see all of the sea lions? There is a nursing ground right by Hearst Castle, with volunteers to educate the visitors.

    • Cindy Rynning

      I did see the nursing ground but next time will stop and check in with the volunteers. Thanks! And I plan to stop by your winery on my next visit. Can’t wait!

  2. Linda Finley

    Thank you Cindy…I am a 30 plus year resident of Cambria and proud to share our special town. So happy you enjoyed your visit. You were guided to some of our best to share. There are many more.
    Come again soon!!

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What Would the Crew of the Minnow Drink?

boatingwineAre you ready for some boating this week?  Summer isn’t finished and there is plenty of time to hoist the sales, power up the boat, or convince a friend to take you on theirs.  What’s there not to love about riding on the open seas, a breezy lake or a lazy river as you share good times with friends?  Even if you’re shipwrecked, all won’t be lost if you have beverages.  Skipper’s three hour tour became several seasons of tomfoolery and dream sequences yet I’m sure there was wine in those coconut shells Mrs. Howell was sipping from a straw!

Gilligan may have packed a cooler filled with cheese, dips, sandwiches, and beer.  But I’m guessing the Howells surreptitiously placed wine inside.  Although their choices may not have been reasonably priced or easily packable, the following wine suggestions are affordable and easy to take on a boat…and I’m sure the crew of the Minnow and especially Mrs. Howell would approve!

Are you ready to open a basket of goodies?  Staying on terra firma may be best for a picnic with your portable grill, brilliantly devised by the Professor, fired up for burgers, steaks, and more.  With everyone including the island natives sharing appetizers, sides, and desserts, there are many choices of wines which will fit Ginger’s palate and Mary Ann’s budget.

No matter how you decide to spend your moments on or off the water, enjoy the following suggestions and channel your inner Minnow crew personality.  And if you have more favorites, please leave a comment!

*DUCA Garganega/Pinot Grigio 2013 (sample) - Taking boxed wine to the boat makes perfect sense.  Skipper wouldn’t appreciate glass bottles tipping or breaking while he’s negotiating the wake left by a big yacht.  I brought this dry, crisp wine on our boat recently and it was surprisingly good.  Aromas and tastes of flowers, melon, and juicy citrus were terrific on a hot day on Lake Michigan.  Although a simple wine, the DUCA was fresh and gentle like the lapping waves against the boat at happy hour.  And Gilligan would love it.  Cost is $20 for a 1.5 litre box.

*Viama Rosso Delle Venezie IGT 2012 (sample) – The Viama Rosso is in a vacuum packed, eco-friendly box…in the shape of a purse.  Yes, purse wines are still in vogue especially on a boat.  They can’t hold your cover up, but they can store enough wine to please everyone on board.  This red blend of indigenous grapes from the Venezie region had aromas of sweet spice, red berries, and currants.  On the palate, more of the same led to a tart medium finish.  The Rosso with its medium acidity and subtle tannins would pair with a simple pasta course or cheese plate.  Just pour from the stoppable spigot and keep any unused wine fresh for up to four weeks…you’ll have enough wine to last until your own Minnow is found!  Just watch for Ginger who might be caught carrying this purse wine on her arm to find a shady palm tree under which to sip.  Cost is $15 for a 3 litre box.

*Abadia de San Campio Bodegas Terras Cauda Albarino 2013 (sample) – I love Albarino from Spain’s region of Rias Baixas.  This white wine will be perfect for a picnic on the beach or pier after you dock your boat.  Pale lemon with a shimmer of green, the intense aromas of lime, lemon, citrus, green apple and zest made me want to dig my feet in the sand!  With racy acidity, this dry and balanced wine presented flavors of subtle grapefruit, more lemons, limes, and citrus.  Its long finish was delightful.  Could this be what Mr. and Mrs. Howell always swirls, sips, and savors? Cost is $20.

Trivento Cabernet Sauvignon Reserve 2011 (sample) – A picnic with grilled meats won’t be the same without Cabernet Sauvignon.  From the Maipu region of Mendoza, Argentina, this well priced wine was a deep red in the glass with aromas of black cherries, lush red berries, herbs, and smoke.  On the palate, fruit forward tastes with herbal notes and red berries led to a medium finish. I’m guessing that the Professor may have brought Mary Ann a bottle of Trivento for date night.  Cost is around $10 .


Your three hour tour will never be the same…Cheers! ~ Cindy







Posted in Regional Wines, Wine Reviews | Tagged , , , 2 Comments


2 Responses to “What Would the Crew of the Minnow Drink?”
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  1. Vee

    I’m coming to your wine cruise as Mrs. Howell drinking my KJ. Tootle-oo dahling…….Vee

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Favorite Wines for Al Fresco Dining

alfrescoIt’s mid August and your vacation is finished, your college kids are more than ready to get back to campus, or you are gearing up for back to school shopping with your little ones.  Some stores are stocking their shelves with Halloween candy.  Magazines are beginning to promote their fall recipes.  If you are living in an area which has bit hit with a heat wave you are looking forward to the crisp, cool days of autumn.

But wait!  The Polar Vortex isn’t here yet and you can still breathe the air without frozen nostrils…it is still summer by the way.  In the next several weeks, I’ll suggest an outdoor activity and wine pairing for the last lazy, hazy days of summer.  All you have to do is purchase some wonderful wine and invite your favorite friends or family for a guaranteed terrific time!

Nothing says summer like dining outside on a lovely balmy evening.  Twinkling lights on the patio, fresh flowers, a beautifully set table, and a savory dinner with delicious wine and plenty of laughter always soothe the soul.  Whether you dine al fresco at your favorite restaurant or create a Pinterest-worthy scene on your patio you, too, can make memories to last into fall…especially if you find the wines reviewed below!

*Hyland Estates Gewurtztraminer 2013 (sample) – I haven’t been a huge fan of Gewurtztraminer as any of you regular readers are aware.  There aren’t many reviews on my site!  However, historic Hyland Estates from Dundee, Oregon has opened my eyes to the nuances of a Pacific Northwest style which I love.  Even before the first sip, my mind raced with anticipation as my nose tingled with the intense aromas of spice, lychee, stone fruits, and roses.  Could there really be a Gewurtztraminer I enjoy?  Ahhh, yes! On the palate, the rich tastes of spice, touch of lavender, subtle acidity, minerality, and full body led to a long and thrilling finish.  Pair with your appetizers, sushi, Thai dishes, or your favorite seafood.  Cost is $28.

*Palmina Malvasia Bianco 2012 (sample) – From Santa Barbara County, this incredibly aromatic wine was light and crisp. Citrus, fresh, green apples, and jasmine wafted out of the glass.  Bone dry with medium acidity, this smooth and balanced Malvasia Bianco presented tastes of lime, stone peaches, white fruit, and lemon.  The wine’s minerality and salinity call for a cheese platter and crackers and some sweet and salty wontons.  Cost is $26.

*Hyland Estates Pinot Noir 2011 (sample) – If you are a Pinot Noir lover, you’ll be pleased to taste your new favorite!  Light ruby in the glass, aromas of bright fruit including cherries that literally burst from the skins, a bit of smoke and fennel alluded to an old world style of Pinot Noir.  Herbal notes on the palate paired with more of that deep red fruit, spice, and pepper helped balance this dry wine with medium acidity.  Honestly, this wine became more complex as it aerated and the smooth, long finish was amazing.  Pair with rich cheeses, light meats, chicken, and your favorite guests.  Cost is $38.

*Piccini Brunello di Montalcino 2009 (sample) – Brunello di Montalcino in Tuscany may be one of my favorite regions for Sangiovese.  Piccini has created a delicious wine of 100% Sangiovese Grosso and this wine will complement the flavors of any tomato based dishes, pastas, roasts, or pork you may enjoy while you dine under the stars.  On the nose, I found cherries, herbs, earth, and soft, sweet spices.  An intense flavor profile featured red fruit, more herbs, and white pepper.  Dry with medium acidity and soft tannins, this balanced Brunello was full bodied and absolutely delicious.  Cost is $60.


  Cheers to the last days of summer! ~ Cindy

 **Next week:  Boat Worthy Wines**

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One Response to “Favorite Wines for Al Fresco Dining”
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  1. Some good summer wine drinking themes here! I like a good rose for al fresco dining.

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