In this episode we talk about Can China Really become the next wine super power?
Part of the China wine market series sponsored by China Wine Competition which is an annual international wine competition that happens in Shanghai where wines are judged by Quality, Value and Package.
In this episode we talk about Shanghai and Chinese Wine Culture. Part of the China wine market series sponsored by China Wine Competition which is an annual international wine competition that happens in Shanghai where wines are judged by Quality, Value and Package.
While Israel has several different wine-producing regions, Galilee is traditionally viewed as the one region most suited to high-quality winemaking, due to its higher elevation, cool breezes, and distinct temperature differences between day and night.
Building on the phenomenal success of its March 2018 London Wine Competition, Beverage Trade Network announced that it would be hosting a similar event, the China Wine Competition, in Shanghai in 2019. The event is particularly noteworthy because it will be the first of its kind to take place on Mainland China, and will be specifically geared to the needs and preferences of Chinese wine consumers.
Today, over 90% of all wine produced in Lebanon comes from the Bekaa Valley. This wine region has seen
phenomenal growth since the late 1990s, when there were only 5 wineries.
Today, there are over 30 wineries in the Bekaa Valley.
San Juan is the second-largest wine-producing region in Argentina, trailing only
Mendoza. The San Juan wine region is primarily known for its premium red
varietals, such as Syrah, Bonarda (also known as Douce Noir) and Malbec. In
addition, the region has acquired a reputation for high-quality sherry-style wines,
as well as brandies and vermouths.
The combination of the high altitude and low humidity has been a real boon for
the nation’s winemakers, since it means each grape harvest has less risk of
grape diseases such as insects, mold and fungi.
According to the latest estimates, Serra Gaucha produces 90% of the nation’s wine, with the best wines coming from the subregion of Vale dos Vinhedos (literally, Valley of the Vineyards), which officially became Brazil’s first official appellation of origin.