Chilean wine

Chile ranks 6th in the world by production, closely behind Argentina in Latin America.  Chile has made enormous strides in the last years in the quality of the wine being produced.

Featured wines

We are working to bring the best wines from Latin America and Europe to your home. We choose the best wine producing countries as our suppliers to offer you the best quality products.

Spanish wine

Spain is the 3rd largest producer of wine and has the largest amount of land dedicated to growing grapes in the world.  There are over 60 different regional DOs producing everything.

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Recent News


Here is a small post in Instagram from The Wine Reporter. All pictures courtesy of Mauricio Hernandez Cervantes

Planes, Trains, Automobiles, and Rollercoasters – Part Deux

So, by now you should have read about the Chile leg of our first exploratory trip and you should be thirsty (pun intended) for more.  After all the rollercoaster ride through Chile we started planning our Spanish adventure.  Again, we were super lucky to have the support of many people.  Chief among them was the Junta de Castilla...

Planes, Trains, Automobile, and Rollercoasters

We kick-off this section of our website with this first article about starting this new venture.  We are super thrilled about jumping into this new venture, and we are having the time of our lives.  However, it must be mentioned, not all is rosy and at this early stage we have had to face a number of...
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    How to recognize it

    Tips to appreciate good wine


    Straight from Wine Spectator, published March 2019

    • Light dry white wines, rosés, sparkling wines: Serve at 40° to 50° F to preserve their freshness and fruitiness. Think crisp Pinot Grigio and Champagne. For sparklers, chilling keeps bubbles fine rather than frothy. This is also a good range for white dessert wines; sweetness is accentuated at warmer temperatures, so chilling them preserves their balance without quashing their vibrant aromas.
    • Full-bodied white wines and light, fruity reds: Serve at 50° to 60° F to pick up more of the complexity and aromatics of a rich Chardonnay or to make a fruity Beaujolais more refreshing.
    • Full-bodied red wines and Ports: Serve at 60° to 65° F—cooler than most room temperatures and warmer than ideal cellaring temperatures—to make the tannins in powerful Cabernet or Syrah feel more supple and de-emphasize bitter components.

    How to serve it

    The most important part about serving wine is temperature.  Look at the guidelines for temperature for serving wine. Next thing is maybe considering decanting wines that are not too old.  Most wines will benefit from coming in contact with oxygen 30-60 minutes before serving.  Also consider the glasses you’ll use for each type of wine.  There is a reason for different types of wines, but most people will probably won’t be able to tell the difference so don’t sweat it.  Lastly, pour approximately up to 25-30% of the glass so you can swirl the wine freely.  This will also allow you to keep the temperature of the wine at the ideal level. 

    How to open the bottle

    To open a bottle of wine, we recommend placing the bottle on a table or flat surface.  Seems intuitive, but it can’t hurt to stress this initial step and avoid an unnecessary battle with the bottle while trying to open it.  While opening the bottle make sure only the cork screw is moving and not the bottle.  Try to avoid piercing the cork on the sides.  One the cork comes out it is recommended to let the wine breathe for some time.  This small step will allow the wine to reach its potential and you will enjoy it even more.