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Daily Wine News
A snapshot of wine business, research and marketing content gleaned from local and international wine media sources. Emailed Monday to Friday excluding public holidays. Click here to subscribe, for advertising inquiries, click to download our media kit.

Announcements and Suppliers

27/03/2017: Subject: 4th Annual Melbourne International Wine Competition Submissions Are Now Open.
Submit your wines to participate in the Melbourne International Wine Competition (MIWC) taking place on June 11, 2017 in the heart of Melbourne. Enter your wines here: www.enofileonline.com/landing.aspx?competitionID=330

27/03/2017: Speedy vintage analysis
It’s that time of the year again with vintage 2017 now in full swing. AWRI Commercial Services offers efficient and accurate vintage analyses, which can assist your company in making this vintage a successful one.

14/03/2017: On-premise recovery in Australia and New Zealand
The amount of imported wine on Australian wine lists fell for the first time in five years according to research just released by Wine Business Solutions. At 34% of all listings, imported wines dipped by 7.5% compared to what they were at this time last year.

Australian Wine Industry News

29/03/2017: Taste of offbeat varieties
Across the past 30 years Peter Douglas has emerged as one of the grand masters of Coonawarra Cabernet Sauvignon, but his formidable skills are now also being applied to Montepulciano. It is part of the DiGiorgio family company’s commitment to alternate varieties.

29/03/2017: Unlocking Grenache in its heartland
A few months ago I embarked on a bigger task than the usual column: frustrated at the ever-increasing number of Australian winemakers and indeed entire wine regions laying claim to the reinvention of Grenache, I thought I’d attempt to nail the yarn once and for all, starting in McLaren Vale, the region in which I choose to live, and perhaps the region that makes the most of its unique forms of Grenache.

29/03/2017: Peter Gago named SA’s global wine ambassador
Peter Gago has been appointed the state’s Great Wine Capitals Global Ambassador. “Elevating the state’s wine profile on an international stage increases the exposure for our premium wine labels and raises the bar for us as a wine capital,” Mr Gago said.

29/03/2017: Understanding China’s tiered city system
It is simply not feasible to approach China as one market. China’s extraordinary economic development over the last 30 years has not been spread equally across the country and this has led to more than 600 cities each at different stages of development. Understanding the ‘tier’ system of ranking mainland China’s cities can help wine exporters succeed in this diverse and complex market.

29/03/2017: All Saints Winery penalised over safety breaches
A gardener's four-and-a-half metre fall from a roof when a timber beam gave way has seen All Saints Winery fined $20,000. The Wahgunyah business was penalised in Wodonga Court after pleading guilty to two charges laid by WorkSafe Victoria over the incident on November 16, 2015.

28/03/2017: Accolade Wines: $40 million bottling facility
Accolade Wines is hoping to soon begin building its new $40 million bottling facility in the Riverland, five years after closing down its former operations in Reynella and laying off 175 workers. A company spokeswoman said discussions were underway with industrial design and warehouse fabrication experts and it was hoped work would begin in the first half of this year.

28/03/2017: Wine industry prepares to submit $50m plan
The Australian wine industry will be submitting its long-awaited $50 million export and regional stimulus package to the Federal Government over the next month. Wine Australia General Manager – Marketing, Stuart Barclay told TheShout how the $50 million expenditure plan, announced by the Federal Government in the last Budget, will be structured.

28/03/2017: Brown family buys Mount Ophir
The Brown family of All Saints (tastings) and St Leonards (tastings) has bought the National Trust classified Mount Ophir winery at Rutherglen. The family business, run by Eliza, Angela and Nicholas Brown, the son and daughters of the late Peter Brown, has been busy down at Rutherglen, buying more vineyards and setting up a wine bar in the town.

28/03/2017: Jane Thomson reports: Women of the Vine
Women’s events are unnecessary and overtly patronising. Women in wine have it fine these days. Events like this merely position women as weaklings who need to hide away from men in their girl-only bubble to console each other and plot the revenge they’ll never take. That’s pretty much a summary of the many, many versions of this conversation I’ve had over the last few years since starting The Fabulous Ladies’ Wine Society and the Australian Women in Wine Awards.

28/03/2017: Project raises funds for homeless people
Vinomofo has unveiled its Homeless Grapes Project McLaren Vale Shiraz to raise funds to support Australia’s homeless people. Developed in partnership with the Hutt Street Centre, 100% of the proceeds will go directly to supporting Australia’s homeless people. The 2016 McLaren Vale Shiraz has been made by Charlie Seppelt from Hickinbotham Wines, with grapes donated by Chalk Hill Wines.

28/03/2017: #V17 Biosecurity Tips
#V17 tip #9: Check machinery and equipment (including small hand tools and technical equipment) to ensure it’s cleaned of all soil and plant material before it’s used on your vineyard. #Vinehealth

27/03/2017: Positive trends emerge: Production, sales & inventory
The Australian wine sector increased its production, sales and inventory last financial year, according to the Australian wine: Production, sales and inventory 2015–16 report released by Wine Australia. The report, based on survey responses from the wine sector, shows a positive long-term trend for Australia’s wine production, sales and inventory, with continuing sales growth expected especially in export markets.

27/03/2017: Young gun: Michael Downer
The family property used to be as much about cattle as it was focussed on growing vines, but Michael Downer’s Artisan Series has built on the reputation of the Murdoch Hill wines and marked a turning point in the farming business.

27/03/2017: Alarm raised: Three tractor accidents in a fortnight
Three Victorian farmers have died in workplace accidents involving tractors in just eight days. WorkSafe director Marnie Williams called the three deaths "alarming". "Each one of these incidents is a tragedy and our thoughts are with the families, friends and colleagues of these men at this difficult time," she said.

27/03/2017: The original Basket Rangers
If a wine column mentions the magic words “Basket Range” one more time, you’ve got every right to scream in pain about the overload of publicity this tiny little corner of the wine globe has had for the minuscule number of litres it produces.

27/03/2017: Maersk sets sail
Maersk Line, the world's biggest shipper, is planning to expand into the Australian logistics market and add other services to its port calls as it battles low freight rates and financial losses. "We've got a vision to be the global integrator of container logistics," Gerard Morrison, managing director of Maersk's Oceania business told The Australian Financial Review.

24/03/2017: Winemakers struggle with rising power costs
South Australian winemaker David O'Leary thought he was doing the right thing when he bought roof-top solar panels two years ago to try to bring down his winery's escalating power bills. But since O'Leary Walker Wines put the 30-kilowatt unit on top of one of its buildings in the Clare Valley, the winery has found its annual power bill has increased by 50 per cent to $50,000 a year.

24/03/2017: Growers need dry weather
Orange's grapegrowers are hoping to see the sun by the weekend, so they can finish their harvest. The region has been drenched with 94.6 millimetres of rain so far this month, more than 20 millimetres more than the March average. “It’s not likely to impact the vintage negatively, if we had a tough season and had this finish, it would be a different story,” said Justin Jarrett, Orange Region Vignerons’ Association (ORVA) president.

24/03/2017: Speculation: Casella has acquired another winery
Word along the grapevine suggests Casella has acquired Shaw Family Vintners (Ballast Stone), situated in Currency Creek, South Australia. If true, Casella will pick up a winery with a capacity to crush more than 5000 tonnes, plus 1200 acres of vines in Currency Creek and McLaren Vale. This update from The Key Report, by Tony Keys.

24/03/2017: Aussies win big at label awards
The L9 World Label Awards saw five Australian label makers receive the top prize in their field. Among the winners was Mildura-based James Print Australia, which topped its category for combination wine/spirits with a Wingara La Land label. A number of Australian businesses also received honourable mentions, including the SA branch of Multicolour.

24/03/2017: Casella restructures to ensure family ownership
The Australian Business Review (ABR) has reported that the family owned winery – one of the largest in Australia – has passed control of the company to the three sons of founders Fillippo Casella. The move is the result of a share buyback agreement, the ABR said, which valued the business at AUS$1.5 billion.

23/03/2017: McGuigan says Australian wine is at war
Four time international winemaker of the year, Neil McGuigan has claimed that the wine industry is at war to win over the hearts and minds of young consumers. "People don't understand that the wine industry is in a war - we are in a war against beer, against spirits and against RTDs," McGuigan said in an exclusive interview at ProWein.

23/03/2017: Bureaucracy may halt new winery
RED tape is threatening an $84 million investment and the creation of more than 200 jobs at a major new winery in Sunraysia, State Parliament has been told. The Weilong Wine Company wants to develop a new winery at Red Cliffs that would have a capacity of 84,000 tonnes and employ up to 220 people at the peak of the season.

23/03/2017: Music could impact the taste of wine
If you've ever wanted to taste your wine a bit better, then putting on some music could help you detect a few more notes in your drink. If the trick to unlocking a better tasting glass is a pleasant soundtrack, Sonic artist and wine reviewer Jo Burzynska says the key is knowing how to put together the right playlist.

23/03/2017: Vermouth is having a moment
Marvellous stuff, wormwood. The fragrant, bitter-tasting, green-grey leaves of the Artemisia absinthium plant have been used for millennia to treat tummy ache and to stimulate appetite. More and more adventurous local winemakers are embracing Vermouth's botanicals, writes Max Allen.

23/03/2017: The wild side of Richard McIntyre
Richard McIntyre is a former surgeon, and chief winemaker at Moorooduc Estate, which he and his wife Jill founded. He talks about his career in wine, his obsession with wild yeast, and vents some strong opinions on Chardonnay.

22/03/2017: Australian production, sales and inventory trends
Wine Australia’s latest report, Australian wine: Production, sales and inventory 2015-16, shows that both production and sales increased domestically and internationally last financial year. Australia’s wine production was up by 10 per cent to 1.31 billion litres in 2016– the highest since 2006. This was the result of higher than average yields combined with above-average juice extraction rates.

22/03/2017: Quality over quantity: Latest beverage trend
Australian consumers are drinking less but are happy to spend more for quality, said industry leaders at the recent Pub Leaders Summit. Operators and managers from across Australia’s pub sector met at Randwick Racecourse on 20 March for the annual Pub Leaders Summit, hosted by Australian Hotelier, with key discussion points including regional opportunities, staff retention, marketing/PR and the blurring of lines between restaurant and pub meals.

22/03/2017: CSU boutique wine celebrates connections
Charles Sturt University's (CSU) new boutique wine to be launched on Wednesday 22 March is a toast to the expertise of Alumni and students. The 2016 boutique vintage of 550 cases includes Chardonnay, Shiraz, Rose, Tempranillo, and Nebbiolo wines. Fruit has been sourced from premium NSW growing regions including, Orange, Tumbarumba, Hilltops and Canberra.

22/03/2017: Bathurst winemakers: A good season ahead
Grape picking has commenced, fermentation is underway and the next vintage of Bathurst wines is being produced. Bathurst may be a small winemaking region compared to others, but its award-winning vignerons are just as dedicated. Mark Renzaglia, from Renzaglia Wines, said all of his white varieties have been picked and were currently fermenting.

22/03/2017: Quiet corner of the Hunter Valley goes Italian
A Little Bit of Italy in Broke brings the essence of Italian hospitality and cuisine to the picturesque Broke-Fordwich region each April. And food lovers, the countdown to the 12th annual festival has well and truly begun. The foodie festival returns to the Hunter Valley on April 7, 8 and 9. The signature event of the weekend is La Grande Festa, to be held in the award-winning Margan Barrel Room on the Saturday evening.

21/03/2017: Australian alcohol retail market in review
Last year, Australians spent a grand total of $14.5 billion on alcohol they purchased from a liquor retailer (as opposed to a bar or other licensed venue). Almost three-quarters of this went to supermarket-affiliated retailers*, with hotel bottle shops and independent stores trailing well behind, the latest Alcohol Retail Currency report from Roy Morgan Research reveals.

21/03/2017: Australian sparkling: Diversity and quality
For years, the French have dominated when it came to the sparkling wines served at important celebrations. But things are changing in the glittering world of fine celebratory sparkling wine. As sparkling aficionados already know, there’s a whole world of fine sparkling wine out there ... and Australian sparkling stars are shining brighter than ever...

21/03/2017: It’s official: Australia loves champagne
Australia’s love affair with champagne continues, popping the second largest number of bottles in history in 2016, according to an announcement made by the Comité Champagne at Prowein in Germany overnight. “An exceptional sales record in 2015 was an anomaly, and 2016 figures perfectly fit Australia’s buoyant growth curve, popping an average of 600,000 more bottles every year since 2009,” said Tyson Stelzer, author of The Champagne Guide and host of the Taste Champagne event series.

21/03/2017: Wine yields doubled in parts of WA
Ideal conditions have seen wine-grape yields more than double in some vineyards around Western Australia, but recent weather has proven a challenge for winemakers. Higher ground-water levels, a long, cold winter, and mild summer had things looking "exceptional" around the Margaret River area in particular.

21/03/2017: Sulfur-free wine grew 500% in a year
A specialist organic and biodynamic winery from the McLaren Vale has seen demand for its sulfur-free wine grow by 500 per cent in 12 months. Brian Lamb of Paxton Wines, who spoke to TheShout at ProWein in Düsseldorf, said the NOW wine, which is now into its second vintage, has been developed to address the no-sulfur wine category.

21/03/2017: #V17 Biosecurity Tips
#V17 tip #8: Provide parking for visitor vehicles away from vines on a hard pack surface. #Vinehealth

20/03/2017: Laser technology to protect vines from birds
Using a laser beam to control birds might sound like something out of a science fiction movie, but workers at an Adelaide Hills vineyard hope the technology will save their grapes from the flying pests. Shaw and Smith is one of a handful of Australian vineyards trailing the use a laser that sends out a random series of light patterns across the vineyard and into nearby trees to scare the birds away.

20/03/2017: Moores Hill Estate's solar-powered winery
Fiona Weller and Julian Allport didn’t set out to create a solar-powered winery. But as they picked and processed their first vintages of the season last week, that’s exactly what they’ve achieved. It was a journey that began in 2015, Weller said.

20/03/2017: Vineyards warned to be vigilant
Vineyard operators have been reminded to implement best practice biosecurity measures when entering and leaving properties as vintage ramps up across Victoria. Damien Sheehan, Victorian Viticulture Biosecurity Committee chairman, said best practice vineyard biosecurity was the responsibility of the vineyard owner or manager, and the best place to implement it was at the farm gate.

20/03/2017: Tackle the scourge of gazanias
Celebrity gardeners aren’t joking when they describe gazanias as hardy plants suited to a range of tough environments. Unfortunately, that’s not such good news when you’re trying to get rid of them. Gazanias have become such a problem to some grapegrowers that the Riverland Wine Viticulture Technical Group (RWVTG) organised a comprehensive two-year trial to work out how best to eradicate them.

20/03/2017: New Margaret River marketing director
The Margaret River Wine Association has appointed Amanda Whiteland to the newly-created position of marketing director. A south-west local, Whitehead brings a wealth of global wine marketing experience having worked in marketing roles both domestically and internationally for 20 years.

17/03/2017: Organics, the future of wine
The Pyrenees has a special place among the winemaking regions of Australia. Having been one of the few areas in Australia to avoid the phylloxera plague of the late Nineteenth Century, it has an unbroken lineage to the original plantings in Victoria of the 1860s. Mt Avoca’s Matthew Berry is the second generation of his family to make wine here. His father, an old-school stockbroker, began the vineyard in the 1970s as a hobby, one that eventually became a passion.

17/03/2017: Australian wine wallowing at the bottom
Australia is the largest supplier of imported wine to the UK, and according to US Nielsen figures the largest supplier to the US also. But Australia's exports have recorded slight declines in volume and value in both countries. Per 750ml bottle, Australian wine is the second cheapest wine in the UK and the cheapest in the US.

17/03/2017: Queensland: Tourism benefits from food and wine
Queensland is tempting the tastebuds of a new generation of foodie travellers in a mouth-watering bonanza for the state’s tourism industry. Statistics from Tourism Research Australia reveal that tourists spent more than $21 billion on food, wine and brewery experiences across the nation last year.

17/03/2017: Meet the unsung heroes of winemaking
Talk to people in the industry and you’ll hear the catchphrase ‘great wine is made in the vineyard’ time and time again, so in the latest issue of Halliday magazine, the vineyard is where we went. Of all the working dynamics that exist within a winery, it’s the relationship between viticulturist and winemaker that’s most vital. And at Yangarra Estate in McLaren Vale, it’s a union that’s outlasted many marriages.

17/03/2017: Rutherglen Tweed Ride returns
Event organisers are calling all chaps, dandies and bon vivants to join them for a weekend of cycling revelry, divine food and vintage fashion in Rutherglen. The Tweed Ride is a gentle ride of approximately 20km, interspersed with three incredible food and wine experiences that showcase the very best of the Rutherglen region.

16/03/2017: Full 2017-18 opening water allocation
Improved Murray-Darling Basin storages and strong inflows has seen South Australian Murray irrigators receive 100 per cent opening water allocation for the upcoming water year. The announcement of full entitlement for 2017-18 is a far cry from just last year, when the opening allocation for irrigators sat at 36 per cent of water entitlement.

16/03/2017: Export insights: Germany and The Netherlands
As excitement builds for ProWein Düsseldorf, which starts on 19 March, Wine Australia's Market Bulletin takes a look at the German and Dutch markets, which are two of Australia’s most important European export markets.

16/03/2017: Export package to stimulate regional growth
The first of a series of statewide consultation meetings was held this week, to discuss the options for the Federal Government’s $50 million Export and Regional Wine Support package.Tony Battaglene, Chief Executive of WFA says he is confident the package will benefit the whole sector. "This support package will complement AGWA’s export and market promotion activities; the WET Rebate Reforms announced in the 2016 Budget; and the $10 million cellar door and regional tourism grant that comes in in 2018-19."

16/03/2017: Vintage 2017: Grapes with a taste for the heat
The Chalmers family kicked off their wine grape harvest just over three weeks ago and so far, the vintage is looking to be a promising one. Tennielle Chalmers, who farms alongside her parents, sister and brother-in-law at Merbein, said a cooler spring had resulted in slower ripening. “The fiano grape is the variety we have picked the most of so far this vintage,” Chalmers said.

16/03/2017: Duke’s sets new Riesling mark
John Vickery’s Leo Buring Rieslings were the greatest in this country between the 1950s and the 1970s. Brian Croser’s Petaluma Rieslings then set the quality standard until Jeffery Grosset led Australia to a more pure, longer and more international style in the 1990s. Is the baton about to be handed on once more?

15/03/2017: Opening the cellar door to regional Australia
The Federal Government is calling on wine producers to have their say on a $10 million Wine Tourism and Cellar Door Grant program. “Eligible producers will be able to access an annual grant of up to $100,000 per annum (plus GST) for their eligible sales,” said Senator Anne Ruston.

15/03/2017: Record Australian participation at ProWein 2017
The highest number of Australian wineries in history will be exhibiting at the world’s largest wine and spirit exhibition – ProWein – which starts this weekend. A total of 6300 exhibitors from 60 countries representing 295 wine growing regions will come together for the three day event from 19-21 March at Messe Düsseldorf in Germany with almost 100 exhibitors and 200 separate brands from Australia and New Zealand.

15/03/2017: Four Winds Vineyard claims design awards
A family-owned vineyard in Murrumbateman has earned international acclaim for its new range of “evocative” and “inspiring” wine labels. Four Winds Vineyard scooped the pool at the 2017 International Wine Design Challenge in London, claiming five gold medals and one trophy.

15/03/2017: Two boutique Hunter wineries turn 20
IN coming weeks two of the Hunter’s most engaging boutique wine ventures – Gartelmann and Catherine Vale – will celebrate their 20th anniversaries. The charming Catherine Vale vineyard was created by school teachers Bill and Wendy Lawson on a citrus orchard and cropping property. The Gartelmann operation in Lovedale, owes its existence to Jorg Gartelmann suffering a heart attack, undergoing by-pass surgery and waking up one morning in 1996 deciding he wanted to own a vineyard rather than run a Sydney computer business.

15/03/2017: What happens when you add water to must?
The addition of water prior to fermentation is a legal and commonly used technique in a number of countries, including the United States, but surprisingly there has been little formal research into how the wine composition and sensory aspects are affected. Food Standards Australia and New Zealand (FSANZ) recently announced a decision to allow the limited addition of water to high sugar musts and juice to reduce the chance of problems arising during fermentation.

14/03/2017: Where there’s smoke there’s not necessarily taint
The most concerted effort yet to understand how, when, where and why smoke affects wine grapes kicks into gear this vintage. Victorian-based researchers will accompany authorities to the site of controlled burns in and around wine regions to monitor the movement and make-up of the smoke to get a better idea of the patterns of impact. "The missing component in all the research that’s been done to date is the smoke composition work," said co-project leader Dr Ian Porter.

14/03/2017: Nick O'Leary creates wine for Canberra Day
It's Canberra's birthday this week so what better way to celebrate than with a wine of its own. Winemaker Nick O'Leary and Local Liquor have teamed up to create Canberra its own wine - a Shiraz.

14/03/2017: Tastes of Rutherglen draws record crowd
Tastes of Rutherglen topped all records of previous years. The two-day progressive gourmet dining experience attracted increased online ticket sales and meals served over the weekend-long festival. Winemakers of Rutherglen executive officer Natalie Ajay said online pre-sale tickets were up more than 30 per cent this year.

14/03/2017: Relaxed vintage in the Central Ranges
Windowrie Wines, who source grapes from Orange through Cowra and on to Hilltops, is in a perfect position to gauge the quality of the vintage from NSW’s Central Ranges. “It is all coming together,” said Jason O’Dea, “this is the my first vintage were all the ‘ducks are in a row’. It certainly takes a lot of the stress out of vintage.”

14/03/2017: WA winery prioritises employee education
Education is a crucial element of success in the winemaking industry, which is why Howard Park Wines is committed to supporting their staff in furthering their knowledge in the wine industry. Vineyard Supervisor Tristan is a perfect example of how this initiative pays off for both the employee and Howard Park Wines themselves. Currently studying a Bachelor of Viticulture part time at Charles Sturt University while still working full time on the vineyard.

14/03/2017: #V17 Biosecurity Tips
#V17 tip #7: Do not allow unauthorised vehicles to drive within your vineyard. Provide a vineyard vehicle for use if necessary. #Vinehealth

10/03/2017: NSW tourism body returns serve
The NSW tourism body has defended itself after heavy public criticism from a Hunter Valley wine region leader. Hunter Valley Wine and Tourism Association vice president Andrew Margan slammed Destination NSW for a perceived lack of support for the Hunter’s wine tourism industry. But Destination NSW says it “actively supports” the state’s food and wine sector.

10/03/2017: Vintage of the century
Orange wine region: All of the fruit for sparkling wine has been picked and early whites are starting to come in – at 750 metres and below Pinot Gris, Riesling and Sauvignon Blanc have been picked and Chardonnay is starting to come in. The verdict? Definitely an excellent growing season. Perhaps the vintage of the century? Only time will tell.

10/03/2017: Research Incubator to fund regionally-focused projects
Wine Australia is inviting researchers who are just starting their careers to apply for funding through the Incubator Initiative, a new program that will fund a series of regionally focused research projects. The Incubator Initiative connects researchers who are still early in their careers with Australia’s wine regions to lead a co-funded locally-focused research project from priorities identified by Wine Australia’s Regional Program Partners.

10/03/2017: Hopping mad or stroke of genius?
A dude in a yellow suit, a stuffed kangaroo, a barbecue, a beach, and Ellie Gonsalves in a white bikini. That’s Yellow Tail’s US Super Bowl ad. The campaign was a roaring success, boosting sales by 26% in January. It’s apparently the first time in 12 years the Yellow Tail brand has experienced a sales spike of more than 20% in one month.

10/03/2017: Vision for food and wine hub
An historic old barn that sits at the start of Victor Harbor Road in Old Noarlunga will be renovated into a new food, beer and wine hub, as the owners aim to create a “gateway” to the Fleurieu Peninsula’s wine region. Alan Varney has eyed off the heritage listed barn at the start of Victor Harbor Road and joined forces with a few good mates to bring the brewery/winery/kitchen called ‘Victor’s Place’ to life.

International Wine Industry News

29/03/2017: Throwing out the Roseworthy Rules
It wasn't long ago that a winemaker deemed to be "experimental" was one who planted a new grape variety. Much of the exploration involves departing from the orthodoxy that governed winemaking in this country for around 30 years. That regime could best be described as the Roseworthy Rules, after the venerable South Australian institution where many of our winemakers learned their craft during the 1980s and 1990s.

29/03/2017: Marlborough: International Sauvignon Blanc day
International Sauvignon Blanc Day celebrations will begin in the heart of New Zealand’s wine country with ’16 Days of Sauvignon’, a full 16 days of mini events and activities to celebrate the drop that Marlborough is known for in the lead up to the final celebrations on the 5th of May.

29/03/2017: Troubled legacy keeps shackles on wine
South African wines are increasingly being singled out as among the most exciting globally, but the industry has been struggling to leverage the new-found fame to raise the status and average price points of local wines in export markets.

29/03/2017: How can producers get higher prices?
Bernd Wechsler, an academic working for the Rheinhessen wine region, said one of the industry’s biggest failings was its propensity to work on a cost-plus basis. The ex-cellar price for most wines is far too often calculated by adding the expenditure on growing or buying grapes, processing, and dry goods - for those not selling in bulk - plus a basic margin.

29/03/2017: Acceptance, but no love, for plonk
Last week, Bianca Bosker published an op-ed piece in the New York Times entitled, "Ignore the Snobs, Drink the Cheap, Delicious Wine". Bosker's thesis can be summed up as: what's so bad about highly engineered wines that have been precisely crafted to match basic consumers tastes - at least they're drinking wine, right? As you might imagine, especially if you consider yourself a wine lover, a wine geek, or a connoisseur, the reaction to this article was somewhat electric in the online wine world.

29/03/2017: Big business, new orders at ProWein 2017
Nearly 60% of all trade visitors to ProWein 2017 concluded their business deals during the trade fair or plan to place orders after the show according to a show survey. “For three days very concentrated and effective business was done here,” said Hans Werner Reinhard, Messe Düsseldorf managing director.

28/03/2017: Weird summer weather: Great grape quality
Auckland's Waiheke Island grape-picking teams are busy harvesting as 18 vineyards prepare to show off past vintages at the annual wine festival. One of them, Obsidian Vineyard started its harvest in the middle of March in common with many others. Yields are predicted to be down on last year after high winds and rain but fruit quality is likely to be high, according to Obsidian winemaker Mike Wood.

28/03/2017: New Zealand targets more Free Trade Agreements
The New Zealand Government is renewing efforts to expand New Zealand’s network of free trade agreements through a new strategy, Trade Agenda 2030, released last week. Prime Minister Bill English says the government will invest close to NZ$100 million ($70.5 million) in trade initiatives.

28/03/2017: UK ports face standstill, wine trade warns
UK ports will be ‘stopped dead’ and wine could be held there for days if a customs deal isn't reached in Brexit negotiations, the Wine and Spirit Trade Association (WSTA) has warned as the government prepares to trigger Article 50 this week.

28/03/2017: Napa vineyard sale: Knock-on price effect
In the 1950s, when 'American wine' meant 'cheap', Gallo dominated the US wine industry. That will never happen today at the high-end level, but Gallo's big Napa Valley vineyard purchase this week will have repercussions on luxury wine for years to come. At least 90 wineries are affected, and high-end consumers will be too.

28/03/2017: Wine on tap
Wine delivered by keg rather than bottle is the latest rage. “Five years ago, there were probably 200 wine-on-tap locations around the US,” said Jordan Kivelstadt, co-founder of Napa Valley tap implementer Free Flow Wines. “Now, I’d say there are 4,000. Those range from mom-and-pop neighbourhood restaurants to (the San Francisco 49ers’) Levi’s Stadium, which has 102 wine taps.”

28/03/2017: Aldi wine sales lead the way
Aldi has shown the fastest year-on-year growth of all retailers according to latest Kantar Worldpanel figures.

27/03/2017: Peregrine Wines secures US distribution
One of Central Otago’s premium wine producers is celebrating signing an exclusive business agreement that will see its wines distributed the length and breadth of the US. The long-term relationship between Peregrine Wines and Vineyard Brands - a medium-sized, quality-focussed importer of international wines - was cemented this month when Peregrine co-directors Lindsay, Fraser and Jude McLachlan hosted Vineyard Brands’ President and CEO Greg Doody.

27/03/2017: Invivo Wines' Tim Lightbourne and Rob Cameron
Tim Lightbourne, 40, and Rob Cameron, 41, were friends at school before Tim went on to become a marketing guru and Rob a winemaking master. Ten years ago, they combined their talents and founded Invivo Wines.

27/03/2017: Gallo buys Stagecoach Vineyard
E. & J. Gallo, the world's largest family-owned wine company, continues to see premium wine as the future. Wine Spectator has learned that the company has agreed to buy Stagecoach Vineyard, a 1300-acre site on Pritchard Hill in Napa Valley. The rocky hillside site has 600 planted acres of vines in an area increasingly recognised for producing quality fruit.

27/03/2017: Chinese wines versus the rest of the world
Only Spain has more land given over to wine production than China, and yet it is rare to see Chinese wines in the UK. This is partly because the boom of the past decade has targeted domestic drinkers and partly because the wines haven’t been that great. Given how much investment has gone into developing the business, however, it’s unlikely the two wines at Sainsbury’s from China’s oldest winery Changyu (established 1892) will be the last.

27/03/2017: The white wine trap
Do experts rate red wines more highly than white wines, regardless of price, vintage, and region? Does this mean there is a critical bias in favour of red wines? Is it a flaw in the 100-point scoring system used by the major wine magazines? Or are red wines inherently more complex than whites, which accounts for the score disparity? Or is something else going on?

27/03/2017: St. Louis women break through
The St. Louis Post-Dispatch reports that because many alcohol wholesale businesses are family-owned and privately held, it is difficult to determine just how many women are heading up these operations, but women in the industry say it is still very much male-dominated, particularly at the large distribution level.

24/03/2017: Wine exports growing strongly
In its Agribusiness Monthly report for March 2017, Rabobank included reviews of both the New Zealand wine and horticulture sectors. In what marks quite a milestone for the New Zealand wine industry, recently released data summarising US wine imports for the 2016 year show that the value of bottled and bulk wine imported from New Zealand now exceed that imported from Australia.

24/03/2017: Marlborough winery takes stand against tiny invaders
A Marlborough winery is helping protect the future of New Zealand's vineyards. Tohu Wines, which is an entrant in the Cawthron Marlborough Environment Awards wine industry innovation category, is at the forefront of pioneering research into the control of vine-eating grass grubs. The Maori-owned company, owned by Kono Beverages, has joined forces with a PhD student from Lincoln University to carry out a study into organic control options for the grass grub.

24/03/2017: India: Reading between the wines
With Indians rapidly turning to bottles of red, white and rosé, the way the country perceives and consumes wine is rapidly changing. And it was to gauge this wine drinking habit that Sonal Holland, master wine expert and founder of SoHo Wine Club, led a survey of the urban Indian wine consumer.

24/03/2017: "The greatest scientific breakthrough of our time"
Over the course of three years, through some of the most enjoyable research he’s probably ever conducted, Brandeis University biophysicist Daniel Perlman studied the flow of liquid as it leaves the lip of a wine bottle.

24/03/2017: California vineyards: Back from the brink of disaster
It’s hard to imagine what might have happened to the region without this season’s rains. Record low rainfall levels, coupled with record average temperatures in an age of global warming, had left viticulture from Monterey to Ventura in a low-grade peril. The five-year drought had been so inexorable in its effects, so disruptive to seasonal cycles, that growers were having a hard time imagining what a return to normal would look like.

24/03/2017: Proposed change for Canadian wine labels
Upcoming changes to wine labels are going to make it easier for customers to know when they’re buying 100 per cent domestic wine. The changes pertain to cellared wines, which are wines bottled in Canada, but don’t use 100 per cent Canadian grown grapes. Labels will say 'international blend from imported and domestic wines,' instead of the current wording, ‘cellared in Canada.'

23/03/2017: Tasty treble for Church Road
For Chris Scott and the winemaking crew at Church Road, the results of leading Master of Wine Bob Campbell's search for the 12 best Hawke's Bay wines from the 2014 vintage was a satisfying case of "one of each". The Taradale winery grabbed three of the 12 places and did so by nailing one in all three classes which were tasted and scored by Campbell last week.

23/03/2017: Winemakers in on the brewing act
It's not just New Zealand's established brewers cranking out new beers; one recent delivery came from a Christchurch-based company better known for its grape-based beverages – Giesen Wines. Three brothers – Marcel, Alex and Theo Giesen – are introducing a range of beers into New Zealand's already crowded beer-scape.

23/03/2017: Concern grows as immigration clampdown looms
As the 2017 growing season begins this spring, those winemakers are dealing with a Trump administration hell-bent on cleaning up illegal immigration. As a result, a labor shortage has made it more difficult to find experienced labor and when growers do find it, they pay more money than ever for it.

23/03/2017: Willamette Valley: Facilities for white, sparkling wines
Oregon’s Willamette Valley is best known for Pinot Noir wines, but vineyards see increased opportunity in branching out. Domaine Serene, of Dundee Hills, has begun construction of an 8,000-square-foot winery dedicated to producing Chardonnay, sparkling wine and a white version of Pinot Noir, the wine that made the Willamette Valley a player in the international wine scene.

23/03/2017: Romania adds to UK wine woes
One of Romania's biggest wine producers, Cramele Recas, has slashed its marketing budget for the UK and intensified export efforts with other European countries, amid continued Brexit uncertainty. Cramele Recas makes 10 million bottles from 1000 hetares (2400 acres) of vines and exports all over the world. At the latest count, 2.65m bottles went to the UK.

23/03/2017: NBA Great Yao Ming is making a big impact
Yao Ming released his first wine in 2011, the same year he retired from basketball. His St. Helena, Calif., operation—which produces about 4,500 cases per year—is by no means a vanity project, with Yao playing an active role developing wines that have earned lofty praise (including a score of 95 from Robert Parker for the 2010 Yao Ming Family Reserve Cabernet Sauvignon).

22/03/2017: 2017 Bayer Young Viticulturist of the Year
Now in its 12th year, the Bayer Young Viticulturist of the year competition continues to grow along with the calibre of the contestants. Aimed at growing the future leaders of the New Zealand wine industry, the competition increases the confidence, skills and networking opportunities for all those who compete. This gives the contestants as well as the wine industry a very strong foundation from which to continually improve and develop.

22/03/2017: Misha’s Vineyard unveils tasting room
Misha’s Vineyard has opened a tasting room in Cromwell, the heart of the Central Otago wine region. The ideal location overlooking Lake Dunstan on the main approach to Cromwell, is already proving a busy destination for wine lovers.

22/03/2017: Research shows opportunity for low/no-alcohol
One third of Britons have reduced their alcohol intake over the past year, according to the latest research from Mintel. The market analyst said the findings indicate a “significant opportunity” for low-alcohol and alcohol-free beers, ciders and wines, a sector which is already seeing a raft of new product development.

22/03/2017: Changing tastes: China’s imported wine industry
China’s taste for wine is growing rapidly, and the country is set to overtake the UK to become the world’s second largest wine market by 2020, reaching a value of US$21 billion. According to VINEXPO research, the market is anticipated to grow by an average of seven percent each year over the next four years, with 6.1 billion litres of wine expected to be sold in 2020.

22/03/2017: Billionaire built wine brand with Instagram
Howard Leight's winery, Malibu Rocky Oaks, which sits at a commanding elevation of 2000 feet in the Santa Monica Mountains, was born almost by accident. In 2005, Leight purchased the 37-acre parcel of land in Malibu and began construction. The grape vines that were planted were primarily placed there to assist with water runoff from the mountainsides.

22/03/2017: Fears over sommelier shortfall
Brexit is making it harder to recruit talented sommeliers from Europe, according to senior members of the UK trade - echoing growing concerns throughout the UK hospitality industry. Many of the top sommeliers in the UK come from EU member countries and have played strong roles in a boom period for fine dining and high-end gastropubs in Britain in the past 20 years.

21/03/2017: There’s more to NZ wine than Sauvignon Blanc
Think of New Zealand and you might just think of Sauvignon Blanc. After all, 70 per cent of New Zealand’s wine is packed with those fresh, zippy, gooseberry-charged flavours that have made New Zealand Sauvignon the standout wine revolution of the past 20 years.

21/03/2017: Clearer guidelines needed
Central Amalgamated Workers' Union organiser Steve McManus said he wanted to see more uniform deductions across the wine industry, as well as lower contributions in general. "There should be some sort of industry standard, because the prices seem to vary from one contractor to another - it could be $140, or it could be $180 a week for accommodation," he said.

21/03/2017: Champagne producers blame Brexit for decline
Sales of champagne fell last year as a weaker pound weighed on British demand in the wake of the Brexit referendum vote, France's main champagne industry body said on Monday. Sales to Britain, still the biggest export market by volume, fell 8.7% to 31.2 million bottles, the CIVC industry association said. By value, British exports tumbled 14% to €440m (£381.16m).

21/03/2017: Grapes you don't know but should: Verdicchio
Verdicchio (pronounced ver-dee-kee-oh) is a popular grape variety in the central Italian region of Marche. The name comes from the Italian word for green — verde — because of the greenish-yellow hues of the grape. The grape has been grown for the last six centuries and produces dry, refreshing white wines with citrus and almond notes.

21/03/2017: Brazilian wineries look more to China
Brazilian winemakers, especially from the State Rio Grande do Sul, are looking to market their product to more countries of the world, among which China has been a main customer. "We started our business with Chinese clients in the year 2015. Although it is far from a long and permanent cooperation, we can foresee the potential of the Chinese market," said Giorgia Forest from the Aurora Winery.

21/03/2017: Fine wine is number one 'investment of passion'
According to the Knight Frank Luxury Investment Index (KFLII), which tracks the value of 10 desirable asset classes, wine was the top performer last year. Based on the performance of the Knight Frank Fine Wines Icons Index, compiled for us by the team at Wine Owners, investment grade wine saw a huge surge in value last year – up almost 25 per cent across the board.

20/03/2017: Dropping grapes: Heartbreaking way to better wine
Yesterday in the vineyard was the green cut or final thinning; the time you take out a varying quantity of grapes, depending on what mother nature has thrown at this particular vintage. Certain weather conditions will bring greater numbers of bunches per vine and heavier weights of bunches. All of this is critical to the winemaker to ensure they get the best product for them to weave their magic in the winemaking process.

20/03/2017: Queensberry now on NZ wine map
The official opening of Archangel Wine Tasting Lounge and Cellar Door sees the relatively new Central Otago winery formally put the sub-region of Queensberry on New Zealand’s wine map. Just 15 minutes’ drive from Wanaka, on Queensberry Terrace in the Upper Clutha Valley of Central Otago,

20/03/2017: Is the US wine boom over?
What if the 40-year-long US wine boom, which increased wine consumption threefold and turned that country into the world’s biggest wine market, is over? And what if the end of the wine boom means US consumption grows only as much as the increase in the country’s drinking-age population, about 1% a year?

20/03/2017: Prosecco sales: Forecast growth
Prosecco sales are forecast to grow 17.3% to 8.3 million cases by 2020 and Brits’ insatiable thirst for the Italian sparkler will prop up an otherwise declining category. IWSR research shows that still UK wine volume sales have fallen 6.3% since 2011, and it anticipates they will fall another 1.6% by 2020. But that loss of 1.9 million cases will be compensated by sparkling wine sales growing by 2.4 million cases, with Prosecco in the driving seat.

20/03/2017: Out of the vineyard: 'Farm to glass' wine
If you want to know where wine comes from, just ask Tom Gore. The second-generation Sonoma County grape farmer grew up harvesting grapes with his father and has managed vineyards for wineries such as Simi and Clos du Bois.

20/03/2017: Burgundy's other white grape
Burgundy is most famous for its impeccable and highly regarded Pinot Noir and Chardonnay but little attention is paid to the smaller plantings of other varietals with official status in specific areas within its Appellation d’Origine Contrôlée (AOC).

17/03/2017: Yealands gives back to Seddon community
Every household in a small Marlborough town, rocked by three major earthquakes in as many years, has been given an emergency kit. Yealands Wine Group, which has its Seaview winery just outside Seddon, 23 kilometres south of Blenheim, distributed Grab & Go emergency packs to residents on Tuesday night.

17/03/2017: I thought biodynamics was witchcraft
The owner of a winery that is now at the forefront of New Zealand’s growing biodynamic movement admits she thought the practice was “witchcraft” when she and her husband began applying its methods to their Pyramid Valley vineyard in North Canterbury.

17/03/2017: Treasury Wine Estates' new European MD
Treasury Wine Estates (TWE) today appointed Tom King as its new European MD following the sudden recent passing of Dan Townsend.

17/03/2017: French wine capitalising on US trends
Major trends in the US wine market including premiumisation, sparkling wine, and rosé play to the strengths of French wine leading to a 14.2% value growth, surpassing runner-up New Zealand at 13.7%, to claim the highest import growth by nation over the past 52 weeks according to Nielsen data.

17/03/2017: Symposium works to advance women in wine
This year’s Women of the Vine & Spirits Global Symposium in Napa brought together women and men from all aspects of the industry and from around the globe. The event kicked off Monday, March 13 with a look back at the creation of the National Women’s History Project, founded in nearby Sonoma in 1980. The project prompted the foundation of Women’s History Month, recognised each year in March.

17/03/2017: What Millennials want from their wine
For all that 'Millennials' love about their technology, they still want to hear the story of the wine from a somm, not a tablet. In that regard, there isn’t much difference across various generations; turns out that good service is still good service.

16/03/2017: Central Otago vineyard wants a village in the vines
Central Otago is the country's most scenic wine region, with the Cromwell basin home to the majority of its vines. But, tourism growth is putting the squeeze on and developers are looking for innovative ways to satisfy the demand for accommodation. The Wooing Tree Vineyard owners want to shake things up.

16/03/2017: Vineyard workers say they were underpaid
Ni-Vanuatu workers on the Recognised Seasonal Employer scheme have taken their pay rate concerns to the Labour Inspectorate and Immigration New Zealand. Pacific Island vineyard workers thought coming to New Zealand would be a blessing, but after a season of low pay and broken promises they don't think they will be back.

16/03/2017: Should growers make bulk wine?
Much attention has been paid recently to wine producers acquiring vineyards to secure affordable, quality supply as grape prices rise. Less discussion has focused on growers who see this rise in profits as a way to invest in themselves by diversifying into wine production. This perennial question, “To crush or not to crush?” and its sister question, “Bulk or branded?” are often answered with an intuitive decision.

16/03/2017: New Bill to make British embassies serve English wine
A proposed law to force British embassies around the world to buy and serve English and Welsh wines instead of Champagne, Prosecco and Cava is being introduced in the UK Parliament. Britain’s Diplomatic Service should do more to support English wine – and Welsh wines – at official functions overseas, according to Nusrat Ghani MP. Her Sussex constituency includes several English wine producers.

16/03/2017: 50% of Indian consumers order wines exclusively by glass
Often cited as an important emerging market for wine, India's immense and evolving consumer population presents a number of opportunities. Although traditionally and even today, whisky and rum continue to dominate alcohol consumption in India, the increasing availability of locally-produced and imported wine has spawned significant interest in wine.

16/03/2017: Sandy grave helps wine keeps its freshness
A dozen barrels of wine have been buried deep in sands beside the Atlantic on the Landes coast as winemakers return to a traditional method of maturation that helps keep the wine fresh and fruity. The wines, from Tursan in Landes, will be stored in the natural underground cellar at a constant 15C and lifted and bottled after six months.

15/03/2017: Winegrowers confident grapes survived rain
Despite the wet weekend winegrowers still believe they are heading towards a fantastic vintage. New Zealand Winegrowers chief executive Philip Gregan said most growers would have heeded the weather warnings last week. "There was a lot of warning that there was going to be heavy rain, so I am confident that winegrowers would have got their grapes off before the inclement weather," he said.

15/03/2017: Bulk wine sold overseas threatens NZ reputation
The millions of litres of bulk wine (almost all of it Marlborough Sauvignon Blanc) that leaves NZ shores is more than troubling. It's a disgrace. Bulk wine, for those not in the know, is wine exported in immense plastic bags. It is then bottled and badged in different parts of the world, which is why you see so many 'New Zealand' brands you've never heard of when you travel.

15/03/2017: Chile’s pioneering winemakers raising the bar
Progressive winemakers are blazing a southerly trail to Chile’s oldest vineyards, intent on bottling wines of character from grapes like Carignan, Cinsault, País, Muscat and Riesling. It’s a romantic tale of new wines from previously underappreciated heritage vines.

15/03/2017: Linking wine sensory properties with harvest date
Knowing when to harvest is a key step in the making of a good wine. Why is the timing of harvest so critical? How can harvest date affect the sensory perception of astringency in the final wine? Picking the optimal harvest window is challenging because of the complex response of these components to climate and vineyard practices.

15/03/2017: EU holds back: Calorie labels on wine
There’s no reason why wine producers should not provide more comprehensive information on ingredients and nutrition, says a new report published by the European Commission. But, Commission officials announced this week that they wouldn’t impose tighter labelling rules on wine, beer and spirits – for now. Instead, producers will be given a chance to take more ‘voluntary’ action.

15/03/2017: Cornell professor recognised for grape, wine research
In recognition of her major contributions to the state’s wine and grape industries, Justine Vanden Heuvel has earned this year’s research award from the New York Wine and Grape Foundation. In addition to research and outreach work, Vanden Heuvel teaches undergraduate courses on the science of viticulture and enology, as well as a course on wine culture.

14/03/2017: East Coast deluge threatens grape harvest
Wet weather is jeopardising this year's grape crop, Gisborne winegrowers say. After suffering through near-drought conditions a month ago, some parts of the east coast of the North Island have had 200 millimetres of rain fall in the past month. Gisborne Winegrowers Association spokesperson Doug Bell said the heavy rain was causing problems for crops that were ready to pick and was setting the harvesting schedule back.

14/03/2017: Vineyard posts a 'charcoal' grey area
The wine industry should protect New Zealand's clean, green image by ditching chemically-treated vineyard posts, a Marlborough councillor says. Thousands of posts are stockpiled around the region, and lingering traces of chemicals may be dangerous if vineyards are rezoned into residential areas.

14/03/2017: More women graduating with winemaking degrees
More women than men have graduated in the last three years from a science-intensive program in Canada - oriented around grape-growing and wine-making. Debbie Inglis, the director of Brock's Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute, said the success of women in winemaking is opening opportunities for other young women.

14/03/2017: Bud break spreading through North Coast
With springlike temperatures finally arriving over the weekend, North Coast winemakers and viticulturists said Monday that bud break in vineyards has begun in earnest, signalling the start of the grape growing season. “They are just going nuts,” said Dan Barwick, winemaker at Paradise Ridge Winery in Santa Rosa, of the Chardonnay and Pinot Noir vines on the winery’s 156-acre estate.

14/03/2017: Does Napa have too much Cabernet?
Does Napa Valley have too much Cabernet? And does it charge too much for it? These questions were not on the agenda, but unexpectedly popped up this week at a Napa Valley Grapegrowers' conference. "We all know about vineyards that should probably be planted to other things that are being planted to Cabernet for economic reasons," said sommelier Kelli White. "That's going to end up being underwhelming Cabernet at premium prices."

14/03/2017: TWE MD Dan Townsend has passed away
Dan Townsend, who has worked in the drinks trade for the past 30 years, died in California on a work trip. He was 53. This report from Harpers.co.uk

10/03/2017: NZ wine now top three US import by value
New Zealand has edged out Australia in the import value of its wine in the United States, now worth $579 million. But it will be some time before it can compete with Italy whose wine import value to the US is worth $2.83 billion, or France ($2.3b).

10/03/2017: Gewürztraminer is “the best” of New Zealand’s whites
Gewürztraminer is “the best” of New Zealand’s white varieties with its ability to age comparable to Riesling, but its potential is largely overlooked, believes winemaker Nick Nobilo. A vocal supporter of Gewürztraminer, Nobilo founded his Ormond vineyard in Gisborne in 2000 under the Vinoptima name, specialising in the variety.

10/03/2017: Treasury Wine Estates announces French portfolio
Treasury Wine Estates has announced the introduction of a French wine portfolio to disrupt the traditional ‘old world’ mould of the French category and drive growth for the Company globally, with an initial focus on North Asia. The new French proposition, to be launched in the first half of F18, will build on Treasury's existing portfolios from Australia, New Zealand, California and Italy.

10/03/2017: International bulk wine insight
The Grapegrower & Winemaker recently caught up with Denys Hornabrook, the co-founder of VINEX, the bulk wine trading exchange to discuss its development and gain an update on the current market outlook. Hornabrook believes we are entering a really interesting phase where the pendulum is moving toward demand and applying price pressure.

10/03/2017: Decision not to unite Vinisud and Millésime Bio
Efforts to unite two international trade shows have been thwarted after there was a disagreement over whether they should both take place under one roof. Jo Gilbert reports for Harpers.

10/03/2017: California: Total crush and winegrape prices climb
With a bigger crop than in 2015, wine grapes from the 2016 harvest sold for higher prices, even reaching record levels in areas of North Coast. “It was a bit of a sleeper crop. It just didn’t seem all that big on the vine in the Central Valley.”

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