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Wines From North America
Wines From California
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Although wine was first produced by Spanish missionaries in California 250 years ago, a Frenchman, Jean-Louis Vigne, is credited with establishing the first commercial vineyard in the state in the 1800's. Thanks to the 20th century refinements of early producers like Robert Mondavi, California now produces wines rivalling their French counterparts. There's a wealth of information and sites on the web devoted to California wine. Check out our links and peruse our available selection...
Wines From Canada
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Due to Canada's various cooler climates, it's not very likely that they'll consistently produce fine Cabernets or Chardonnays any time soon, but there's been considerable success with Icewines, and various table wines derived from hybrids like Vidal and Seyval. Growers are still experimenting with Canada's many "microclimates", and it remains to be seen what the results will be. In the meantime, they're still producing some fine brews...
Wines From Michigan
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There are some nice wines produced in Michigan, and we stock them, but we're going to talk about beer here, as Michigan is home to some of the finest microbreweries in the world, for instance: Motor City Brewing in Detroit; Bell's in Kalamazoo; Traverse Brewing of Traverse City, and more. Stop by and check out our selection of hundreds of beers produced in Michigan.

Wines From Mexico
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Although Mexico is usually associated with Tequila in most people's minds (and we stock plenty), they've also been making forays into wine making in northern Mexico, near the Baja Peninsula. The varied terrain and climate in the area make it possible to explore growing several varietals, including whites like Chardonnay, Chenin Blanc, Colombard, Sauvignon Blanc and Viogien,or reds, like Tempranillo, Grenanche, Carigname, Shyra, and Barbera.
Wines From Oregon
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The Willamette Valley is Oregon's main winegrowing region, and was established by the BATF as a designated viticultural area in 1984. Many of the vineyards are located on southerly hillside slopes at elevations between 300 and 1,000 feet, as growers have found that lower elevations collect the cooling night air and are too slow to warm in the sunlight, and higher slopes are too cool and rainy. Oregon has been turning out some remarkable Pinot Noirs...Peruse our selection to see what we have to offer...
Wines From Washington
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Washington's Columbia Valley lies on the same latitude as France's Bordeaux and Burgundy, and this fact combined with fine soils, varied terrain, and a long, temperate growing season, make it possible to grow a wide range of grapes. Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, and Chardonnay thrive in the warmer vineyard sites, while varieties like Riesling and Semillon flourish in cooler, hilly areas. Washington wineries are giving the Californians a run for their money in terms of quality, if not sheer volume.