​Red Wines

  1. Zinfandel

    Zinfandel wine is most always grown in California, where unlike other red wine grapes, it thrives in the heat and sunshine. It has low to moderate acidity and medium to full body with jammy, spicy flavors. Zinfandel is often blended with other grapes but not named on the bottle.

    Dry

        Zinfandels Tend To Be Pretty Dry

    Sweet

  2. Blends

    Wine blends offer more complexity that single varietal wines. In fact, some of the world's greatest wines are made from a blend of grapes rather than a single varietal. By blending varietals, winemakers can change a wine's qualities. The goal of blending wine made in different vintages is more to balance out the flavor characteristics.

    Dry

    Blends Tend To Be On The Dry Side

    Sweet

  3. Chianti

    Chianti is a very dry red wine that, like most Italian wines, tastes best with food. It ranges from light-bodied to almost full-bodied, according to the district, producer, vintage, and aging regime. It often has an aroma of cherries and sometimes violets, and has a flavor reminiscent of tart cherries.

    Dry

            Chiantis Tend To Be Dry

    Sweet

  4. Merlot

    Merlot is a soft, supple wine with nice fruit flavors of plums and blackberries and occasionally mint, chocolate and eucalyptus flavors and aromas. Typically, it is ready to drink earlier than Cabernet Sauvignon, which sometimes needs a few years for its astringent tannins to mellow. Outside of Europe, New World Merlot shines in places like California, Chile and Washington State.

    Dry

       Merlots Tend To Be Pretty Dry

    Sweet

  5. Pinot Noir

    Pinot Noir, a notoriously difficult grape to grow, made its mark initially in Burgundy, France. The grape continues to deliver single-varietal wines that are among the best in the world. Pinot Noirs are delicate wines that taste of red fruits like cherries, raspberries and strawberries. With age, flavors and aromas become more complex, developing earthy notes like mushrooms.

    Dry

           Pinot Noirs Tend To Be Dry

    Sweet

  6. Cabernet

    Cabernet Sauvignon is more assertive than Merlot, with more tannin and greater aging potential. It can have flavors of blackberries, plums, black currants, and cassis. Aged in oak, Cabernet Sauvignon can take on flavors of vanilla, cedar, chocolate, and coffee. Beyond Bordeaux, Cabernet Sauvignon does well in Napa, California, where it produces smooth, ripe wines. Washington State, Chile and Australia are also making excellent Cabernet.

    Dry

    Sweet

      Cabernets Tend To The Most Dry

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​White/Blush

  1. Chardonnay

    Most chardonnays are full, golden and velvety with hints of fruit, nuts, butter, oak, spice or vanilla and have medium to high acidity. It's flavor and aromas are easily influenced by where it's grown and how it's made. When barreled in oak, it takes on a richness characterized by honey and butter flavors. When barreled in stainless steel, it often retains more mineral flavors and comes across as fresher on the palate.

    Dry

      Chardonnay Tends To Be Very Dry

    Sweet

  2. Rose

    Rosé happens when the skins of red grapes touch wine for only a short time. Where some red wines ferment for weeks at a time on red grape skins, rosé wines are stained red for just a few hours. The primary flavors of rosé wine are red fruit, flowers, citrus, and melon, with a pleasant crunchy green flavor on the finish similar to celery or rhubarb.

    Dry

    Rose Tends To Be The Most Dry

    Sweet

  3. Moscato

    Moscato wine is famous for its sweet flavors of peach, orange blossom and nectarine. The name originates from Italy, but the Muscat grape may be one of the oldest cultivated varieties in the world. Though Moscato is often sweet, its low alcohol and refreshing flavor profile make it more than just a dessert wine.

    Dry

     Moscato Tends To Be Pretty Sweet

    Sweet

  4. Riesling

    Riesling is a crisp, clean wine with green apple, pear and lime flavors. The best offer pleasing mineral qualities as well. With age, Riesling takes on honey flavors and attractive oily aromas. Riesling grows well in Germany, the Alsace region of France, the Finger Lakes region of New York, and parts of Australia and Washington State.

    Dry

         Riesling Tends To Be Sweeter

    Sweet

  5. Sauvignon Blanc

    Sauvignon Blanc, also known as Fumé Blanc, is grown in the Bordeaux and Loire regions of France, and in California, New Zealand and South Africa. It is characterized by a light, crisp acidity. It will often contain several fruit components and is frequently blended with Semillion from the Bordeaux region of France.

    Dry

      Sauvignon Blanc Tends To Be Dry

    Sweet

  6. Pinot Grigio

    Pinot Gris is made from grapes that generally produce different styles of wine depending on where the grapes are grown and how they're handled in the cellar. In the Alsace region of France, and in places like Oregon and New Zealand, Pinot Gris typically makes rich wines marked by a bit of spice. The Italian style (Pinot Grigio) tends to be fresh, crisp and refreshing.

    Dry

     Pinot Grigio Tends To Be Pretty Dry

    Sweet

​Most Popular

​NY Wines

  1. Three Brothers

    Willow Creek

    In September of 2007, Three Brothers opened their doors with three unique wineries and a microbrewery on site. With an expansive selection of hand-crafted wine there's bound to be something for everyone.
    One of New York's finest farm wineries, Willow Creek offer over 20 handcrafted wines ranging from Oak aged, Dry's, Blends, Semi-Sweets, Sweets, Carbonated, Cream Sherry, and their famous Specialty Chocolate Wines! 
  2. Johnson Estate

    Treleavan Winery

    Today, the Johnson family farm, originally purchased in various lots in the early 1900’s consists of over 300 acres of land. Eleven varieties of grapes are grown in over 115 acres of vineyards. Producer of award-winning European Vinifera, French-Hybrid, and American Heirloom wines from estate-grown grapes. 
    The oldest winery on the east side of Cayuga Lake, Treleaven by King Ferry Winery has been crafting fine vinifera wines and fun propriety blends since 1988.  Here, delicate grapes are hand-tended and selectively picked to make award-winning wines under the Treleaven label.
  3. Standing Stone

    Merrit

    Standing Stone Vineyards is the realization of a vision to grow and craft world class Riesling and Gewurztraminer in the Finger Lakes. Originally planted by Gold Seal Vineyards in the early 1970s. The planting of Riesling and Chardonnay was preceded by 3 years of research on sites throughout the Finger Lakes.
    Merrit currently produce over 27 award winning wines and are known for their signature Bella Rosa; which is a 100% concord wine. Their wines have taken multiple gold medals from the New York Finger Lakes International Wine Competition to the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition in California. They offer Reds, Whites, Specialty & Wine Slush Mix.
  4. Bully Hill

    Liberty

    Founded in 1970 by Walter S. Taylor, Bully Hill Vineyards was one of the first small estate wineries established in New York State after Prohibition. Known as an innovative leader in the wine industry, Bully Hill pioneered the planting of French-American hybrid grapes in America, and true to their maverick roots, they continue to challenge the conventional with bold new wines and ideas.
    By pairing a new state-of-the-art winemaking facility with grapes selected from carefully-tended vines, Liberty Vineyards creates an assortment of outstanding wines. Red and white, dry and sweet, Native American and Classic Vinifera wines. They craft wines to please every palate, complement every meal, and suit every occasion!
  5. EVL Wines

    21 Brix

    Choosing the right grapes, blending the proportions, and balancing the flavors is truly an art. Winery of Ellicottville  insist on using all locally grown fruit, and blend new world and old world equipment and techniques in order to achieve a diverse offering of wines. Their secret to great wine? They’ve learned the details, and they attend to them every single day.
    One of the newest wineries of Lake Erie Wine Country, opening their doors in September 2011. Their distinctive wines are created from family owned vineyards - around 15 different grape varieties call their 300 acres their home - including Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon, Riesling, Concord, and Niagara to name a few.

​Liquors

  1. Gin

    Gin is a spirit, or strong alcoholic beverage. It is made from the distillation of white grain spirit and juniper berries, which provide its distinctive flavor. The taste of ordinary gin is very dry, and as such it is frequently mixed with other beverages. A well-made gin will be very dry with a smooth texture lacking in harshness. The flavor will be harmonious yet have a crisp character with a pronounced juniper flavor.
  2. Tequila

    Tequila is named for the region in Mexico where it is produced, and obtained by the distillation of fermented juice from only the blue agave plant. It  is then held in storage containers before being bottled. Some tequila’s also have a wide range of flavours added such as almond, lemon, or pomegranate.
  3. Whiskey

    Whisky refers to a broad category of alcoholic beverages that are distilled from fermented grain mash and aged in wooden casks (generally oak). Whiskies are rich and diverse in flavors, more than any other distilled spirit. Each country traditionally produces its own style of whisky, but even within that style there is an incredible range of whiskies to choose from.
  4. Rum

    The production of rum dates back to the seventeenth century. It is distilled from either fermented sugarcane-juice or fermented molasses, and can be nearly colorless and faintly aromatic with a light body, or dark brown with a heavy body, flavorful and having a rich aroma. Most of the world's rum comes from the Caribbean. Puerto Rico is home of the white or silver rum which is clear and light in body and flavor. Puerto Rican golden and amber rums have a deeper color and flavor, while Jamaican and Cuban rums are rich and full-bodied.
  5. Vodka

    Vodka may be distilled from any starch or sugar-rich plant, most vodka today is produced from grains such as sorghum, corn, rye or wheat. Among grain vodkas, rye and wheat vodkas are generally considered superior. Vodkas popularity comes from the general characteristic that it has no discernible or distinct flavor or smell.

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