Learn about U.S. wine, common tasting notes, where the region is and more ...
From Alabama to Wyoming, each of the fifty United States produces wine—with varying degrees of success. Many of the colder northeastern states focus primarily on American or French-American hybrid varieties like Concord and Vidal, while Muscadine is the grape species of the warm, humid southeast. In Alaska, grapes are grown indoors in greenhouses; other states specialize in fruit wines, like the pineapple wine of Hawaii. New York and Virginia have thriving wine industries, and New Mexico, Arizona, Texas, Michigan, Idaho, and Ohio are all worth keeping an eye on.
- Standard (750ml)5
Alfred Eames Cellars Pinot Noir 2005Pinot Noir from Colorado, Other U.S.
Gruet Blanc de Noirs 2005Pinot Noir from New Mexico, Other U.S.
Bowers Harbor Vineyards Dijon Clones Pinot Noir 2005Pinot Noir from Michigan, Other U.S.
Ciccone Vineyard & Winery Pinot Noir 2005Pinot Noir from Michigan, Other U.S.
Firelands Pinot Noir 2005Pinot Noir from Ohio, Other U.S.