Bring me your wines!

Anteprima Chiaretto bardolino (1524x2000)

I visted Bardolino a few weeks back. I was there for a preview tasting of Bardolino and Chiaretto, vintage 2013. I tasted about 120-140 wines, visted five wineries, saw the beauty of lake Garda and its surroundings and met some great people.

I must confess I didn’t know much about the wines of Bardolino and Custoza. I have of course tasted a few – but didn’t know much about the area, so this was a kind of a taste adventure and exploring trip for me.

Photo by Luiz Alberto

Photo by Luiz Alberto

When thinking back on this and other trips I’ve done I sometimes come to think of myself like a modern day viking (some say I do look the part as well), exploring the south of Europe and other wine regions in hunt for booty (wine). One of these days I think will head out for the Viking revisit tour of Europe #winlover edition – seeking out places we (the Vikings) plundered, ravaged and sacked during the Viking Age – as I come up to the town gate I’ll make a demand: Bring me your wines, your best wines…

Well perhaps not, but these wine travellings and the blogging about them is like a kind of exploring: …to boldly go where I haven’t been before, to explore strange new grapes and to network with new and old friends – and this is what #winelover is all about for me. To explore, to network and having fun whilst doing it!

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Even though this was not a #winelover event and we didn’t do a hangout this trip had all these components. A region that was new for me, bloggers, journalists, producers that was, at least in part, new to me and of course the most in important thing: wines, lots of wine.

Le Fraghe vingård (800x375)

As Bardolino and Custoza is quite new to me it might be so for you as well, you might also have missed the evolution of their wines. Talking with people on this trip I learned that the wines have changed in a postive direction the last few years and there are several producers who do really good stuff showing the potential of the area.

After tasting the wines I do agree, the best wines are really good and interesting. They do show the potential of the area. The tasting also showed that there are a lot of quite ordinary wines, not bad but not fantastic either, that shows that there is still work to be done.

There are three main wines; Bardolino (red wine), Chiaretto Bardolino (rosé, still and spumante) and Custoza (white wine, still and spumante).

provning 2 (800x511)

The red wines are cuvées, in general they are quite light and low in alcohol. They have lots of red fruit, some green herbs and lots of pepper and plenty of acids and minerallity. A comparison with Beaujolais is not bad if one looks to the style of the wines, but they do differ in taste – Bardolino generally have a warmer fruit more towards cherries, are a little more rustic and have different herbs than the Beaujolais wines.

provning (800x531)

The pink wines, the Chiarettos, goes from elegant wines, slightly aromatic, good acidity, subtle fruit with a touch of minerality to candy sweet ones. The best are the elegant wines and they have good potential, whilst the sweet are a bit to lemonade alike and as a style of rosé wines available everywhere in the world. The elegent style of Charetto is a style where the terrior and personality is showing, I would go these kind of wines instead of the candy flavoured ones.

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The white wines have good fruit that tend to go toward the exotic fruits or yellow apple flavours, many have a really nice acidity, quite a lot of herbs, aromatic flavours and minerality. I like the style and the best shows the potential. We also got to taste a few ages ones that showed complexity and depth – really loved these ones.

The future of Bardolino and Custoza is a continued work on quality and personality. To keep on working on finding new and old ways to make interesting wines. The aged Custoza shows that the wines have ageing potential, today most wines are made to be had within one or two years. Another path into the future is the idea of modernizing Bardolino doc by identifying crus and doing different wines in a different ways, for exampel wines made on a single grape. We got to taste a few wines made on 100% corvina that were where splendid.



The area is a tourist area and much of the wines are made for the tourist market, which is not bad for local buissness. But these wines will probaly not catch new markets or attention of journalists or bloggers etc. For this there is a need for brands that draw attention to the area and in Bardolino and Custoza, luckly there are few that does!

At this time I would like to mention a few of them, a few that stands out with personal wines, with wines with quality, terrior and uniqueness. Wines made for #winelovers.

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Le Fraghe makes some splendid wines, elegant, complex and charming filled with personality.

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Silvio Piona is another really good winemaker, doing great reds and white wines which also proved to be good for storing.

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Le Vinge di San Pietro does a variety of great stuff – personal, elegant, complex with lots of potential – whites as well reds and if you find his passito bianco – buy it (only about 2000 btl/year)!

Another interesting winemaker to keep an eye out for is Giovanna Tantini, she makes a sublime Chiaretto and a very good Bardolino.

So there are several good reasons to come to Bardolino, to buy and taste wines from Bardolino and Custoza.

Enoteca Il Giardino delle Esperidi (600x416)

If or when you go don’t miss the best little wine bar in the area: Enoteca Il Giardino delle Esperidi. This is the #winelover place to go to. They have lots of new and old wines to enjoy, from the area and other italian areas and from the rest of the world. A lovely bar, a great hostess and according to my friends also a great place to eat.

It will be very interesting to follow Bardolino into the future, to see where the future takes them. There is great potential and some wines are all ready very good, others are knocking on the #winelover door!

Dried grapes Le Vigne di San Pietro (800x461)

So until next time – salute!

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: Free sample, Italy, wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments

Going places!

DSC_0314 (800x346)

Just returned from a wine trip and directly start to plan for the next one. Last weekend it was the Friuli-Venezia Giulia and the #winelover-community 2-year anniversary. There will be a few posts about in a few weeks, I just have to let the impressions sink in a bit. Meanwhile check out the brand new #winelover website!



The trip was very good, and I would like to give big thanks to Elena Roppa who arranged a lot of it, all the amazing producers who offered themselves and their wines and to all the wonderful #winelover-s who made the weekend amazing.

Elena Roppa

Elena Roppa

My next trip will once again take me back to Italy, this time around to Veneto and Lazise by Lake Garda , March 15th-17th. I will particpate in Anteprima Bardolino – A Preview Tasting of Bardolino and Bardolino Chiaretto from the 2013 vintage. There will be over 60 producers of Bardolino and Chiaretto present, with around 180 wines to taste.

Now I’ve had my share of Bardolino wines but to be honest, far from 180 so this will be interesting. In the Swedish Monopoly there are, currently, there are 8 wines from Bardolino in Sweden, four red and four rosé – not that many. There are probably more availabe through resturants and internet shops!

A few words on what’s to come.

Bardolino DOC wine is light red wines, often with fairly low alcohol content, about 10-11%. The wines are a blend made of corvina and rondinella that may be complemented by up to 20% molinara but must contain 35–65% corvina, with a 10% allowance made for its sub-variety corvinone. Bardolino have on occasion been compared with Beaujolais and in 1987 they introduced Bardolino Novello a kind of Italian Beaujolais nouveau. Other grapes that may be included are rossignola, barbera, sangiovese, garganega, marzemino, merlot and cabernet sauvignon.

Since 2001 the area also has DOCG status, Bardolino Superiore Classico, it is also a blend made of corvina and rondinella and must contain 35–65% corvina. These wines are slightly more robust and stronger than the DOC’s but still light and fruity.

Bardolino Chiaretto is the rosè wine, still and spumante, mainly made on local varietals such as corvina, rondinella and molinara . The last couple of years rosé has been the fortune market for the area and many has shifted their attention from the bardolinos to bardolino chiaretto, since 2008 the production has more than doubled, from 5 to 11 million bottles.

As I said I haven’t had many of these wines, mainly due to the lack of them at the monopoly, so I really look forward to this trip.

Anyone else coming – let me know :)

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: Italy, Sweden, wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 3 Comments

#winelover, 2 y.o., S:t Valentine, Trieste

Last year we celebrated one year as a community in Umbria, now we are one year older, lots of #winelovers have been joining us, today we’re 13300+ at facebook, and it’s time to celebrate again. This time we go northeast to Trieste, Friuli Venezia Giulia. We stay in Italy and as we are winelovers what day is better than Valentine’s Day. The schedule is packed and it’s gonna be funny as hell.

The schedule ras it stands right now, taken from Luiz Alberto’s blog the Winehub. So if you wanna come, 14-16 February, get more information via our facebook group.

14 February

Meet at 10:30 at ExpoMittelSchool of Trieste (Via San Nicolò, 5)

Meeting with winemakers of the Carso and tasting of indigenous varieties: Vitovska, Malvasia Istriana and Terrano.

Seminar: Prosecco or Glera? The name Prosecco is tied to the village of the Carso region that carries this name, but is Prosecco produced in the Carso?

Light Lunch

Seminar: Wine and Science, what is the relationship? Trieste is a city of science at an international level and we will meet with a geneticist who studies the relationship between genes, senses and diet. We will play with our senses and wine.

Let’s have a coffee in Trieste: A walk in the city with the night stars. Trieste is the meeting of sea and rock, enclosed by the gulf and the bluffs of the Carso. Its streets and its buildings live in a magical atmosphere of Central Europe.

Surprise dinner

15 February

09:00 Bus departure from Trieste

10:30 Arrive at the Cantina Produttori Cormons a Cormons in the heart of the Collio and tasting of the Vino della Pace. (Wine of Peace). The Vino della Pace is produced from experimental vines “Vigna del Mondo” that contain 883 vines from around the world. It is a vineyard established to protect biodiversity and establish a worldwide sample of existing varieties.

Light Lunch

14:00 Meeting with winemakers at Rocca Bernarda. The winery is situated in an ancient castle that dates back to the 1500’s on a hill from which one enjoys a beautiful panorama of vineyards and nature. Tasting of wines from indigenous varieties of the area with several producers present.

17:30 Visit the town of Cividale del Friuli, a declared UNESCO heritage site, for its history and uniqueness. It holds one of the most important national archeological museums and through the historic center winds pedestrian alleyways lined with historic buildings.

19:00 Wine Party at Bastianich of Cividale del Friuli. Wine, music and fun exclusively for #winelover-s

Return to Trieste in the evening

16 Febuary

09:00 Bus departure from Trieste

10:30 Meeting with winemakers at a winery in the Collio and Isonzo area: to welcome us, many producers of the area will present their wines for tasting.

Light Lunch

14:30 Visit of Aquileia, a declared UNESCO heritage site, one of the most important cities of the Roman Empire. The open-air archeological sites and the mosaics of the cathedral, including the largest floor mosaic in the Christian world, are among the most precious artifacts.

16:00 Meeting with winemakers at Foffani in Clauiano. The winery is in a small historic village, one of the “Borghi Più Belli d’Italia” (most beautiful villages in Italy) and every year hosts an international exhibit of mosaic art. Here we will taste diverse wines of the area.

Return to Trieste in the evening.

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , | 2 Comments

Happy New Year #winelover-s

Just a few hours before all parties start I would like to take the opportunity to wish you all a Happy New Year and a nice end to 2013 :) Lets make 2014 smashing!


Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: wine, wine blog | Tags: , , | 4 Comments

the Jura Wine book is heading your way!

One of my wine friends, Wink Lorch, is currently working on the final details of what will be one of 2014′s most interesting Wine Books: the Jura Wine book.


The book will be released in April, but it is possible to pre-order now, then you get 10% discount and free shipping (within the EU).

To read more about the book, see excerpts from it and order it, just go to The Jura Wine book

With strong recommendation

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: red wine, White wine, wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Merry Christmas #winelover-s

It’s that time of the year again! Christmas – the caroling time of the year – so here are a few merry christmas carols:

Cheers all and Merry Christmas!

Magnus Reuterdahl2

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: Sweden, video, wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Of all the *** joints in all the towns…

Whilst being in Spain for the DWCC tasting some fantastic wines from wineries such as Glorosio, Vina Pomal, Palacio, Vina Tondonia, Roda and La Rioja Alta and many many more we found something else as well.

Whoa yeah
Ooh, it’s cold gin time again
You know it’ll always win


In Spain it is not the cheapest stuff that’s in demand, it is premium gin and gin drinks. And they got loads of different gin brands, most of them I’ve never seen or heard of.  I like gin and refreshing drinks like gin and tonic. But as with anything else when you have tasted a few you learn that there are some that are better than others. In Spain I learned you can get down and nerdy when it comes to your gins, to your tonics and the fruit you have in the drinks – it makes a world of difference.

Brockmans premium Gin (800x530)

Through a friend we got hold of Brockmans premium gin. It is smooth, has hints of blackberries, blueberries, violets and oranges and in the end a pinch of grape bitterness rather than juniper berries and some aromatic spices.

Fever-tree Tonic Water (800x732)

Brockmans gin and tonic (480x800)As I wrote earlier there are plenty of gin brands, many of them completly new to me. Luckily it turned out a friend of mine works Brockmans and gave me an introduction. He also showed us how to drink as they do in Spain, in this case with Fever tree tonic, pink grapefruit and lots of ice. After tasting it: Hell yeah – this is the way you do it!

It is fresh, smooth and just delicious. This is a gin & tonic but its more modern and sofisticated than what I’m used to. If you have a problem with the bitterness and harshness that sometimes might be present in gin (I don’t, I like that as well) this is a gin for you.

As I can’t get hold of Brockmans gin in Sweden I got a sample to take home – the other night it was time to get a flash back of Spain – doing it with some British produce – great stuff!

After tasting this I can’t wait for the gin revolution to hit Scandinavia – I want to taste more gin.


Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: Sweden, wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Adegga it!

Y’better come inside when you’re ready to…
But no chance if you don’t wanna port
You like four letter words when you’re ready to…
But then you won’t ‘cos you know that you can

You got it, but are you gettin’ it?


Just a few days until I hit Portugal and Lisbon. I’m going to the Adegga wine market 2013. I’ve been wanting to go for quite some time and this year I’m on my way – Finally! And  I hope to see many a winelover onsite!

I like to find a little statistics, in this case how many Portuguese wines are available at the Swedish monoploy Systembolaget. The monopoly is somewhat of an oddity and jungle. First you have some 400+ regular stores, these are in turns separated according to size. Some products you’ll find in all of them, some in a few, but the wines you find in them are part of the in store sortiment.

Then the importers have a selection on order, i.e. wines the importers have in stock, but not in stores. These wines might qualilfy to the in store sortiment if they sell enough. As a costumer you can order these wines and get them to your local store in about 8 working days. This sortiment I call importers sortiment.

Red Wines: 46 (in store) + 93 (importers sortiment) = a total of 139
White wines: 11 (in store) + 35 (importers sortiment) = a total of 46
Rosé Wines: 7 (in store) +8 (importers sortiment) =a total of 15
Port Wines: 39 (in store) +63 (importers sortiment) = a total of 102
Madeira Wines: 14 (in store) +3 (importers sortiment) a total of 17

All in all we can get some really good portuguese wines, but there are also a bunch of BiB- wines and cheap ones. Since a few years back there are also a growing market of on-line wine shops that helps diversify the Swedish market. These stores can sell wine, beer and spirits to individuals legally under certain conditions, including that they have their warehouse in another EU country, that they are registered at the Swedish tax authorities, they pay taxes and duties, that all this is paid before the beverage is delivered to the customer and then some more. For me as a customer, this is a market that is becoming increasingly attractive.

I also looked at the producers at Adegga 2013 and who has a Swedish importer, I might have missed some of you, if so please let me know.

  • Azamor – Alentejo
  • Campolargo – Bairrada
  • Casa da Passarela – Dão
  • Casa de Cello – Dão e Vinhos Verdes
  • Casa de Darei – Dão
  • Casa de Mouraz – Dão e Vinhos Verdes
  • Casa Ferreirinha – Douro
  • Cortes de Cima – Alentejo
  • Dão Sul – Dão – Swedish importer: Multibev AB/Prime Wine
  • Esporão – Alentejo e Douro
  • Fonte de Gonçalvinho – Dão
  • Herdade do Cebolal – Peninsula de Setúbal
  • Herdade do Mouchão – Alentejo
  • Herdade do Peso – Alentejo
  • Herdade do Portocarro – Peninsula de Setúbal
  • Horta de Gonçalpares – Beira Interior
  • João M. Barbosa Vinhos – Tejo e Alentejo
  • João Portugal Ramos – Alentejo –  Swedish importer: Hermansson & Co AB
  • José Maria da Fonseca – Peninsula de Setúbal –  Swedish importer: The WineAgency Sweden AB
  • Julia Kemper – Dão -  Swedish importer: Wicked Wine Sweden
  • Niepoort – Porto e Douro –  Swedish importer: Wicked Wine Sweden
  • Paulo Laureano – Alentejo
  • Poças – Douro e Porto –  Swedish importer: Scandinavian Wine & Food KB
  • Quinta da Lapa – Tejo
  • Quinta das Carrafouchas – Lisboa
  • Quinta de Chocapalha – Lisboa –  Swedish importer: Handpicked Wines Sweden
  • Quinta de Lemos – Dão
  • Quinta de Sant’Ana – Lisboa
  • Quinta do Gradil – Lisboa
  • Quinta do Noval – Porto e Douro  -  Swedish importer: Sigva AB
  • Quinta do Monte d’Oiro – Lisboa
  • Quinta do Pôpa – Douro
  • Quinta do Portal – Douro e Porto –  Swedish importer: Caves du Vineum i Sverige
  • Quinta do Vale Meão – Douro e Porto –  Swedish importer: Vinovativa AB
  • Quinta dos Carvalhais – Dão
  • Quinta Nova – Douro e Porto
  • R4 Vinhos – Douro
  • Rui Roboredo Madeira – Douro e Beira Interior –  Swedish importer: Herdenstam Vinhandel
  • Sogevinus – Douro e Porto –  Swedish importer: Prime Wine Sweden AB
  • Symington – Douro e Porto –  Swedish importer: Domaine Wines Sweden AB
  • Torre do Frade – Alentejo

See you in Lisbon!

Magnus Reuterdahl

Categories: Sweden, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

A mount Olympus wine from Ραψάνη (Rapsani)

It seems that demi-god Dionysus, the god of the grape harvest, wine making and wine, amongst other things, still have his hand over Greek wines, at least the wines made on mount Olympus.

A few weeks ago I attended the DWCC in Rioja, Spain. It might not be the most likely place to find Greek wines but then again when wine nerds collide fun things happen. At DWCC the Wine Mosaic project had a monter presenting wines that highlight original varieties and raise the awareness and consumption of wines made from original grape varieties.

Ραψάνη Rapsani Epilegmenos Reserve 1998 (800x800)

Among the wines they presented was a wine from Ραψάνη (Rapsani), Thessaly, Greece. At the venue I tried the vintages from 1998 and 2000, and I got the got to bring a bottle from 2000 with me home, this one was opened a few days ago (big thanks to Lily Dimitriou).

I’m in no way an expert on Greek wine or grapes, but I managed to find a few facts regarding this wine, the producer and the grapes. If you find something that needs to be corrected or added regarding this, please leave a comment below.

Rapsani is a village and an appellation at Mount Olympus, Thessaly, Greece. The appellation was created in 1932. The vineyards in the appallation are located on the lower southern slopes of mount Olympus at a height of about 100-750 meters above the sea level. Rapsani wine are being made on three Greek grapes: Xinomavro, Stavroto and Krassato. To make a classified wine all three grapes needs to be used. Traditionally wine makers have cultivated the three grapes in the same vineyard but in recent years some have also started to separate them.

Xinomavro is one of the most common native grapes in the northern part of Greece. It is sweet-sour and tastes of dark berries and provides wine with long storage potential.

Krassato is a more unusual grape and grown in principle only in the Rapsani region. The grapes produce wines with high alcohol content, rather low acidity and soft tannins.

Stavroto is also grown primarily Rapsani. The grapes gives wines with relatively low alcohol, low acidity and fairly tough tannins, the wine is maturing quite quickly.

The producer of the wine in question is Rapsani Olympos – E. Vins Tsantali (if I understand correctly, this is their international website, the labels are different, but it should be the same wine) and winery called Mount Olympus vineyard. The vineyards cover some 90 hectares and the vines are over 30 years old and grown as shrubs. For the reserve wines they use grapes from the vineyard located at 450 meters above sea level or higher.

Ραψάνη Rapsani Epilegmenos Reserve 2000 (600x800)

Ραψάνη ( Rapsani ) Epilegmenos ( Reserve ) 2000

The nose is lush with a lovely hint of red fruit, a hint of blackcurrant, wild mint and oak spices. There’s also a light floral note with hints of rose petals and violets.

The wine is elegant. It has a youthful tone with hints of ripeness. The fruit is concentrated but not powerful, there are hints of cherries, wild raspberries, blueberries and blackcurrants but also a hint of tobacco and fresh morning moist soil. The wine has a soft velvety tone combined with a really nice acidity, good tannins and an interesting long finish with hints of oak spices, dried flowers , mint and licorice.

This is a really nice wine that should be great for storage but also really good to drink now. It is a wine that shows that Greece definitely have great potential and I would be happy to have more of it.

Unfortunatly the Swedish Monopoly; Systembolaget, is not a great place if you are looking for Greek wine. In total there are 36 red wines avavilable, in the store range there is one (the others are for order only). There are also 33 white wines, in the store range there is only one (the others are for order only). In other words , there are two wines you can buy in the store of the 69 listed ones (a few of these are the same wines but in different bottle sizes). There are no from Rapsani!

This wine is proof that we should have more Greek wines on the shelvs, a lot more, two wines, a red and a white from the same producer, is not a choice, its an exeption.

Magnus Reuterdahl

This post is also available in Swedish:

Categories: Cultural history, red wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

DWCC the Rioja chronicles: Dressed for sucess

When going to a conference there’s most a often a participant package, so also at DWCC. I’m notoriously bad on reading those but this year I did and found that there was a dress code mentioning something about old AC/DC t-shirts from high school etc might not be the thing. Well I wear my original 1990-something T-shirt with pride – in Stockholm, Vienna, Brecia, Izmir and Rioja.

Rioja Forum #DWCC

I posted about this on facebook, mainly as a joke, but after the response there and on the BYOB party in Rioja, I felt obliged to wear it during day one of the conference.

Motörhead Magnus Reuterdahl

Photo: Ricardo Bernardo 2013

Best thing about the #DWCC is that there is room for everyone, the people, the participants, are what really makes this show rock – and once again proven that almost everyone who love wine has class. Of course there are great talks, workshops, tastings and winery trips. But the thing you bring home are all the great talks, ideas and flavors. Due to this I illustrated this post with participants and #winelover -s instead of wines.

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Rioja is Rioja. There is without doubt some fantastic wines made here, both traditional and modern. There is oak, red fruits, vanilla, flowers, there are big wines, there are slim wines but not as much talk of natural and bio-dynamics as in many other parts. Another thing that isn’t mentioned as much as in other wine regions is the word terrior (though it was mentioned in the conference).

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I talked with both wine makers and other participants about this and maybe it comes down to oak and the style of wines being made. Wines that are a bit more aged, sometimes quite a lot, where oak is an important part of the wine. Perhaps this is more obvious in the traditional wines than the moderns but the wines tends to be quite timeless, where the wine makers keeps to the recipe, so to speak. Another thing that might play a part is that many has quite a lot of hectares of vineyards spread over large areas.

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In the modern style there has been movents towards single vineyards wines, single garpe wines etc and that might give more room for the terrior to play a bigger roll. One can also question what terrior is, does it stop with the grape or should you also include the wine making and possibly social factors?

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Among the things I found most interesting was the Rioja Blanco. I had several very nice white wines. I also had quite a lot good Rioja Joven, i.e. young wines made to be drunk young. These have much less or no oak as well and makes great food wine. if one really seeks terrior diffrences in Rioja I think these are the wines to use. Then we also got to meet a few very small wineries that I would love to follow and at last I also got to taste natural Rioja, made in the vast amount of 250 bottles – great stuff!

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Many thanks to the DWCC people, you know who you are, and all the participants that made this yet another great show and of course big thanks to all #1618 visitors who made the nights rock!


Magnus Reuterdahl #winelover #suite1618inhabitant #dwccparticipant!

Categories: wine, wine blog | Tags: , , , , , , , , | 6 Comments

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