Welcome to Your Independent Guide to the Wine Country. Find detailed information on hundreds of wineries, read reviews, map your journey or write your own winery reviews. Note: Write six winery reviews and we will send you a free gift.
Start by Clicking on a Wine Region, then browse the wineries-- or use the winery search box. The Advanced Search lets you select wineries by ambiance, amenities, wine types or even tasting fees.
There is a lot here. Check us out. Cheers!
Paso Robles Wine Enthusiast's Wine Star Award
What Do You Taste?
Is it old feet, dirt, baby diaper or old people smell?
Visit our west side Paso Robles winery amidst the vineyards and oaks. We produce Jersey Girl Syrah, a Bordeaux blend with Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot & Petite Verdot fruit, a non-traditional Rhone blend with Syrah, Cabernet and Merlot and a 100% Syrah.
San Luis Obispo - Handmade wine from the master Steve Autry. Lush, extracted reds and full bodied whites. Tasting room in the heart of Edna Valley.
Napa Valley's Northern Districts
Napa Valley is a diverse region of vineyards, wineries and geography and home to some of the most prestigious and oldest wineries in the state. This article reviews six districts starting with the well known AVA of Rutherford to the tiny Diamond Mountain AVA in the northeast... View more...
Favorite Winery Blogs
Lots of wine out there and lots of blogs. Here is a collection of our favorite winery blogs written by the folks who either grow the grapes or make the wine. View more...
Taste The Stars
The French have been arguing for decades to persuade Americans to stop calling our sparkling wine "Champagne." They postulate, rightly, that Champagne comes from that sacred region in northern France where the bubbly was first created, and should not be confused with the various sparkling wines made from Temecula to Topeka. View more...
Drink Red Wine - Lose Weight!
Resveratrol, a compound present in grapes and red wine, reduces the number of fat cells and may one day be used to treat or prevent obesity, according to a new study. View more...
Ask the Winemaker, Take a punt
The indentation in the base of wine bottles is generally termed a punt. Its origins have been interpreted many ways so here is what I know. There are suggestions that the early glass blowers had difficulty in producing a flat base for the bottle, in many instances leaving a sharp spot where the bottle was held and subsequently marking tables and benches. They found it was more stable and less likely to scratch if an indentation was left. View more...