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Pinot Gris is quickly becoming Oregon's second most talked about wine, right after Pinot Noir. The grape grows well on Oregon's hillsides, and makes a flavorful wine that is food friendly and a nice alternative to Chardonnay. Pinot Gris, like Pinot Noir, goes well with a range of foods. It has enough body to complement flavorful fish and light meats, and enough delicacy for shellfish and salads.
When Bill Blosser and Susan Sokol Blosser planted their first vines in 1971, they needed all of their youthful self-confidence, energy and determination to make their way because there was no wine industry in Oregon. Today, with over 400 wineries and more than 19,000 acres of vineyards, Oregon wines are available throughout the world. Sokol Blosser has survived, grown and prospered...Read More About Sokol Blosser
Named for the river that runs through the valley from Portland to Eugene, Willamette Valley is home to some of the best Pinot Noir vineyards in the Northwest. While along the same north/south line as Seattle, the Willamette Valley is protected from Pacific rains by the Coast Range on the western border and the Cascade Ranges to the east. Though sunshine is...Read More About Willamette Valley
Pinot Gris/Grigio(PEE-noh gree/GREE-jee-oh) While Pinot Grigio is in fact the same grape as Pinot Gris (just the Italian take on it), the differences of wine they create can be immense. Pinot Gris' most popular and successful region is Alsace, France, an area of the country that actually puts the name of the grape on the label. Pinot Grigio is the Italian version of the grape,...Read More About Pinot Gris/Grigio
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