Wine Tastings DuBois PA

Wine tasting is a sensory analysis of wine. Wine tasters take note of the aroma of the wine, also called the nose of a wine, and the in mouth sensations of a wine when drinking it, which is also called the mouthfeel. Wines are often served in wine tasting flights for wine tasting, which are a small selection of usually three to eight glasses of different wines. See below to learn more and for spas in DuBois, PA that give access to wine tasting.

Laurel Mountain Vineyard
(814) 371-7022
1754 Old Grade Rd.
Falls Creek, PA
 
Laurel Mountain Vineyard
(814) 371-7022
Old Grade Rd.
Falls Creek, PA
 
Evergreen Valley Vineyards
(814) 583-7575
Evergreen Rd
Luthersburg, PA
 
Starr Hill Vineyard and Winery
(814) 236-0913
861 Bailey Road
Curwensville, PA
 
Fox Ridge Vineyard & Winery
(717) 755-3384
3528 E. Market St
York, PA
 
Laurel Mountain Vineyards
(814) 371-7022
Rd 1 Box 238
Falls Creek, PA

Data Provided By:
Evergreen Valley Vineyards
Rr1
Luthersburg, PA

Data Provided By:
Evergreen Valley Vineyards
(814) 583-7575
Evergreen Rd
Luthersburg, PA
 
Elk Mountain Winery
24670 Bennetts Valley Hwy
Weedville, PA

Data Provided By:
Nissley Vineyards & Winery Estate
(717) 426-3514
140 Vintage Drive
Bainbridge, PA
 
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Cheers To Your Health

To Your Health

Wine aficionados adopted the 100-point scale rating wine for taste, but a new publication applies the same scale to rank wine’s healthful characteristics. Each quarter, Truth in Wine sends thirty wines to an independent laboratory for content analysis. Its premier issue focused on popular grocery store wines, analyzing samples for components including calories, sugars, carbohydrates, minerals, alcohol, and antioxidants such as polyphenols and resveratrol. Among its findings: wines with higher alcohol had the least carbs; white wines contained more sulfites; and overall the red wines tested had more antioxidants and minerals. Lower-sugar wines earned higher overall rankings; Columbia Crest Merlot/Cabernet and Woodbridge Chardonnay topped the list with 90-point rankings. Surprisingly, every wine tested significantly overstated alcohol content. (While thirty wines is a small sample, time will tell if the first issue’s findings merit broader conclusions.) As news continues to unfold about the health benefits of wine, the newsletter provides a way for health-conscious wine-lovers to make more informed choices in buying wine with the beneficial qualities they seek. For a subscription or more information, call (866) TRUTH-WN or visit www.truthinwine.com

—Bess J.M. Hochstein

November/December 2003

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