The wine world is watching Asia, but not just for wines from China. The next place vinosaurs are likely to find interesting wines and an emerging market?
Archive - April 2015
For years, parents and others have pointed to the “European Model” as a way to introduce children to alcohol in a responsible way that fosters a healthy view of alcohol, moderation and allows for communication. Research is calling the practice into question.
As Easter and Passover approach it’s not unlikely that parents at your holiday gathering will allow their kids a sip of wine. The Passover Seder often means a few sips of Manischewitz and easter can include a sip or two of mom’s wine. The idea is one full of good intentions: by introducing kids to alcohol at an early age they are supervised, it’s comfortable and fosters communication. Many parents feel the allowing of supervised sips destigmatizes alcohol, especially since most children hate the flavor, leading them to not drink at a young age. But, new research out of the United States and United Kingdom think the exact opposite might be true.
If you think $100 is a lot to pay for a bottle of wine with dinner, you’re not alone. Restaurant bottles are often marked up and diners can pay several times what they might if they picked up the same wine at the store. That said, there are some restaurants with wine lists that make that $100 bottle look like boxed plonk. Here are eight of the most expensive lists available at restaurants around the world.