Wednesday, September 28, 2011

St. Clement Vineyards and Judd's Hill Winery: End of Summer Wine Tasting in the Napa Valley

-->
California is now in transition from Summer to Autumn and each day I can feel the mornings getting cooler while the afternoons remain warm with an interspersion of hot evenings. Slowly vine leaves are turning color - from green to yellow, orange, red and brown. 

Along with the weather change there is a transition in my wine moods as well - from drinking cool whites, rosés and light to medium bodied wines like Pinot Noir, to seeking after big, earthy, dense and concentrated reds like mountain grown Cabernet Sauvignon.

With that in mind, this past Saturday I headed up north on Highway 29 through the Napa Valley and stopped in St. Helena at St. Clement Vineyards. Then I headed up to Howell Mountain just to enjoy the scenery back down into the valley, traveling south on the Silverado Trail and stopped in at Judd’s Hill Winery

St. Clement Vineyards – Saint Helena, Napa Valley




St. Clement Vineyards is a small winery just north of the town of St. Helena neighboring Beringer Vineyards and the Culinary Institute of America at the old Greystone Winery.



The tasting room is located in a Gothic Victorian house built in 1878 by Fritz Rosenbaum, an affluent manufacturer and importer of fine mirrors and glass who furnished the opulent homes of San Francisco’s “Gilded Age.” The Rosenbaums made Riesling and Zinfandel in the cellar underneath their house. 



The location was named St. Clement when William Casey, a local ophthalmologist, bought the house and built a 10,000 case stone winery behind it. The name was a tribute to Casey’s ancestors, who helped found the state of Maryland. The cross that is part of the St. Clement logo can be found on the Maryland state flag.

St. Clement has very little acreage of vines of their own but they have built on a legacy of highly respected small production wines by utilizing long-term relationships with some of the top winegrowers from a diversity of Napa Valley sub-appellations including Diamond Mountain, Howell Mountain, Mount Veeder, Rutherford and Spring Mountain. This high percentage of mountain fruit combined with the a balance of valley fruit from the valley floor in Rutherford results in wines that are dense, concentrated and complex with firm tannin structures and exceptional depth.

St. Clement’s portfolio of stunning Napa Valley wines is anchored by the flagship Oroppas Cabernet Sauvignon. The first vintage of Oroppas was made in 1991 when the winery was owned by the Japanese Sapporo Brewery, the name “Oroppas” is Sapporo spelled backwards. Over the years, it has become a style icon for St. Clement.

In 1999 the winery was purchased by its current owner, Beringer Wine Estates along with the 21-acre Abbott’s Vineyard in Carneros which supplies the winery’s single vineyard Abbott’s Vineyard Carneros Chardonnay.

From the front porch of the Victorian house you can get a spectacular “bird’s eye” view of the beautiful valley floor below and casually choose to taste one of their flights. I chose to taste all of them, utilizing my spit cup in order to avoid intoxication.

My first wine was the 2010 Bale Lane Sauvignon Blanc. On the nose picked up white grape fruit, lemon zest and a hint of clam shell. The nose was confirmed on the palate, yet the wine also has a slight creaminess while maintaining a crisp acidity with a prolonged mineral finish. A really nice wine for $21.

The second pour was the 2009 Abbot’s Vineyard Chardonnay from Carneros. On the nose it has green melon, cantaloupe, apple, and canned pears followed by a hint of vanilla custard. The wine has bright acidity, with a blend of subtle and bold flavors, starting with mixed melon, surrounded my yellow apples, a hint of clove and subtle tropical fruit with a slight hazelnut on the return. Overall, a really nice Chardonnay for $19.



My first red was the 2008 Napa Valley Merlot. On the nose it has fresh raspberry jam, bright cherries, rose petals, black pepper and spice. On the palate the wine is fruit forward and is very “drink me now” approachable with a cherry lozenge like lingering finish.  This wine sells for $28.

My second red was the most quality-price-value oriented, the 2007 Cabernet Sauvignon. This is a deep dark earthy wine that displays a terrific bouquet of black currant, blueberries, blackberries, licorice, coffee, dark chocolate, and cedar. On the palate is provides a full-bodied mouth feel with silky and sweet tannins and a prolonged finish. This wine would beat hand down many Napa Valley Cabs that sell for twice the price of   $36 a bottle. Needless to say, I brought one home!

My third red wine pour was St. Clement’s flagship – the 2007 Oroppas Cabernet Sauvignon.  This is an opulent, dense and concentrated, displaying an array of black fruits - blackberry, black currant, and black cherry – followed by roasted coffee and bittersweet chocolate and anise, with flavors that are focused and full-bodied, supple tannins followed by a prolonged finish. An absolutely fabulous wine that is justified (in fact, perhaps a “value”) at only $55 a bottle. The ONLY reason why I did not buy a bottle was because I thought the 2007 Cabernet was an even better bang for the buck.

My fourth and final red wine was form the library, the 2005 Steinhauer Ranch Howell Mountain, Cabernet Sauvignon. A dark, dense and concentrated wine with a nose full of concentrated dark fruit, especially black cherry, followed by dark chocolate, a slight smokiness and followed by a spicy finish. I was expecting a wine like this to grip my back teeth, yet it has extremely silky and sexy tannins. A really nice wine but I don’t think I’d hold on to it too much longer – this is a “drink me now wine.” A bit steep at $80 a bottle.

For more information or to visit:

St. Clement Vineyards
2867 St. Helena Highway North
St. Helena, California
Hours: 10am to 5pm
Phone: 1-866-877-5939

Judd’s Hill Winery – Napa California

The weather last Saturday was absolutely fantastic. Although there was overcast in the Bay Area up in the Napa Valley it was moderately warm with clear blue skies which undoubtedly, along with the great wines, drew many tourists to the area. As I drove around looking for another winery to visit as I drove by each one I saw had a full parking lot along with touring busses and limousines. When I see those, I just keep on driving! The truth is, the best time to visit the Nap Valley is during the week when the tourist traffic is low.


Heading south from St. Helena along the Silverado Trail as I neared the end a winery caught my eye that had somehow escaped by eye in the past. Located near Luna Vineyards is a small winery that is hidden from view behind a hedge of trees and on the other side of a narrow bridge that crosses the creek along the side of which is the only indicator of what is hidden behind the trees – Judd’s Hill Winery. If you blink while driving by you’ll more than likely miss it. In fact I did and had to turn around to investigate as I asked myself, “Was that a winery?” The sign in front states, “By appointment only” so I called to see if I could do an unscheduled “drop in” tasting and since I was a “party of one” they accommodated me.


They have a very small tasting room with a single table and they have a few outside as well. So, before their next club member party arrived I was able to sample five of their wines, one of which I was pleased to find was a Pinot Noir.

Judd’s Hill Winery was founded by garage winemakers Art and Bunnie Finkelstein who have been producing wines in the Napa Valley since the 1970s. After a successful career as an architect in Los Angeles, Art began making wine at home in the early 70’s and received top honors from every wine competition he entered including the Los Angeles and Orange County Fairs. In 1979, Art purchased a vineyard south of St. Helena, where he designed and built Whitehall Lane Wine releasing his first wine in 1980. But as the winery successfully grew to produce over 30,000 cases a year Art found himself tied up more in the business aspect of the winery rather than doing what he loved which was – making wine. So, along with his brother and partner in the business they decided to sell Whitehall Lane in 1988.


Then, along with his wife, Art purchased a 14-acre hillside vineyard in the eastern hills of Napa Valley. There he designed and built his second winery, Judd’s Hill with the desire to produce no more than 3000 cases of wine annually, which allow him to maintain and enjoy a hands-on approach to every aspect of wine production. His first release of Judd’s Hill wine was the 1989 Cabernet Sauvignon.


My first taste was the 2010 Napa Sauvignon Blanc. Lemon grass, melon and Golden Delicious apples on the nose and palate, crisp acidity and a lingering citrus finish. A really nice wine, but there many like it under their $24 price tag.

My second wine was the 2010 Napa Valley Rosé. I’ve had many rosés over the years made form Zinfandel, Syrah, Grenache and more recent from Pinot Noir. But this is the first I have had that is a blend from Cabernet and Merlot. On the front it has a whisper of Cabernet like character followed by cranberries, rose petals, watermelon and a touch of spice. Then on the return I again get a whiff of Cabernet and Merlot-like characteristics A truly unique style of rosé worth the $22 a bottle so I brought one home.

For my third wine, I used my own Reidel stemware in order to taste their 2008 Estate Pinot Noir. On the nose I picked up smoky root beer notes followed by cranberries, red apple skins and just a touch of cinnamon stick. A really nice wine for $34, so I brought one home.

The fourth pour was from their library, a 1996 Pinot Noir. This was a very rare opportunity to sample an aged Californian Pinot. At first it was a little Pinotage-like, but as it opened up it was actually quite nice. Though present, the primary fruit characteristics (cherry) have waned, which is to be expected, so it is a lot more earthy with dry tea leave notes followed by cigar box and dried cinnamon stick. If it wasn’t for the $55 price tag I would have bought one for around $30 or so.

My fifth wine was the 2010 Burke’s Blazing BBQ Old Vine Zinfandel. This is the first time I have ever tasted a wine in Napa that was honestly made from Lodi grapes, sourced form the Mokelume River.  I know Lodi grapes are often secretly blended into Napa wines so I thought this was a bold move. A robust but not overbearing wine exuding raspberry and blackberry, plum and anise that has well balanced fruit, spice and body. A nice wine for $30… but there are many far better for $10 less.

My sixth wine was the 2007 Kairos Cabernet. Made from 100% organically farmed and certified Cabernet  Sauvignon grapes from the Kairos Vineyard adjacent to the winery, on a gentle hillside slope facing south. I picked up bell pepper, blackberries, black currants, dark pipe tobacco and anise. I liked it but it no way merits the $55 price tag. The 2007 Oroppas Cabernet Sauvignon from St. Clement has the same price tag and yet totally blows this wine out of the water.

My final pour was another library wine, the 2003 Estate Howell Mountain “Judd’s Hill,” a blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, and Cab Franc. Really young in appearance, ruby-red, black fruits, a hint of mint and a tarry note on the nose. A classic Bordeaux profile that is fruit forward on the palate, with blackcurrant, tobacco leaf and cigar box. Finishes firmly tannic and persistent. A really nice wine, a bit too steep at $75 a bottle.


For more information or to visit:

Judd’s Hill Winery
 2332 Silverado Trail
Napa, CA 94558

Monday, September 19, 2011

Regale Winery and Loma Prieta Winery - Continuing the Quest for Pinot Noir in the Santa Cruz Mountains



The morning after my recent trip to Sarah’s Vineyard I was planning on going wine tasting in the Santa Cruz Mountains. Unfortunately I woke up with a sore throat, stuffed up nose and all the typical symptoms of the flu or a bad cold which really bummed me out. While my nose and throat were fine in a couple days it took a couple weeks for my lungs to clear up. So, this past weekend I was really eager to get back out there and enjoy the remaining summer weather out in the wine country.

We’ve already got the really cool mornings and evenings with the warm afternoons of Autumn so harvest is no doubt about to begin (you can smell it in the air!) and soon all the vineyards will be buzzing with harvesters. I hoping over the next few weeks I can take some really nice shots of vineyards as they go through the fall color changes.

I’ve still got the Pinot Noir itch, so I decided to head back to the Santa Cruz Mountains to two more wineries, Regale Winery and Vineyards and Loma Prieta Winery, both of which specialize in this fantastic grape.

Regale Winery and Vineyards – Santa Cruz Mountains




My first stop for the day was at Regale Winery and Vineyards. I arrived early just before it opened so I could run around the place and take pictures before the crowds arrived. Although it is one of the newest wineries in the Santa Cruz Mountains its stone construction, classical Tuscan design, and surrounding ten acres of spacious gardens, olive trees and vineyards makes it look and feels as if it has been here for generations. Inspired by Italian landscapes and Old-World villas, Regale Winery provides the experience of a European get-away just 30 minutes from downtown San Jose California and high above the Silicon Valley.



The name Regale means “to entertain lavishly with food and drink” and with its gorgeous picnic grounds and dining hall it certainly lives up to its name. While enjoying their wines you can tour their colorful and intimate gardens featuring beautiful fountains, a spiral herb garden, outdoor fireplaces, a bocce ball court, and a traditional wood-fired oven. Three varieties of olive trees line the property from which they hand-pick and press the olives to produce their Estate Olive Oil and from the balcony of the terrace you can get a bird’s eye of their vineyards below.




The winery’s founder and winemaker, Larry Schaadt, first started wine-making in 1990 with a small family winery in the Carmel Valley, then expanded his knowledge at U.C. Davis, as well as with extensive wine tasting all over California and Europe. From the wineries’ estate vineyards he produces Pinot Noir as well as from other fine grape growers from some of California’s finest winegrowing appellations. The winery also features Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay as well as limited-production Italian varietals such as Sangiovese and Barbera.

Regale has to wine tasting flights, a table wine flight ($10) and a sparkling wine flight ($15). I chose the former.




My first wine was the 2008 Pinot Noir – Sonoma Coast. Slightly muted on the nose (it was early in the day so it may have needed more time to open up), I picked up a classic California Pinot profile of raspberries, dark cherries and dried cinnamon stick. On the palate the nose is confirmed along with a full mouth feel with firm but unobtrusive tannins. This wine sells for $39 a bottle.




My second wine was 2008 Pinot Noir, O’Neel Vineyard – Russian River. Unlike the previous wine, this one has an immediate impact on the nose with a full bouquet of rose pedals, red apple skins, cinnamon, cloves and a hint of cigar box. On the palate it has silky texture, that coats your mouth fresh dark cherries, bacon and just a hint of pepper. If I ahd to chose spending $39 for the previous wine or $48 for this one, I’d spend the extra $8 and buy the O’Neel Vineyard. In fact… I DID!



My next wine was the 2007 Cabernet Sauvignon – Alexander Valley. The grapes come from a vineyard on Chalk Hill road in the heart of the Alexander Valley and the wine is barrel aged in 75% French Oak for 24 months – and it shows. On the nose I picked up cassis and black cherries, a hint of eucalyptus, blackberries, tobacco, and allspice followed by a pronounced oakiness. On the palate the nose is confirmed along with dark chocolate and soft tannins. It is a nice wine but not quite worth the $48 price tag.

The second big red of the day was the 2007 Cabernet Sauvignon – Rutherford. This wine is radically different than the previous Cab with the very distinct character of “Rutherford dust.” The wine exudes black cherries, wild blackberries, black olives combined with an underlying whiff of smoky-vanilla oak. The flavors on the palate echo the nose; framed by medium acidity and supple tannins. Medium-full bodied in texture with a fine balance between the alcohol, fruit and tannin. This wine out classes the previous by far and the price tag does so as well at $60 a bottle.

My final wine of the day was not on the menu, the 2007 Barbara – El Dorado. The Barbera is a medium bodied wine with fragrances of raspberries, dark red cherries, white chocolate, sweet pipe tobacco, a hint of spice with herbs, vanilla bean and anise. On the palate this wine is very soft with a mélange of strawberry and plum jam with a hint white pepper on the finish. This wine sells for $39 a bottle.

This winery offers a great little get-away from the busyness of the Bay Area and alternative to the often crowded Napa and Sonoma Valleys.

But, here is my one major complaint – they also have a 2008 Estate Pinot Noir from the Santa Cruz Mountain vineyards. This wine is only available for purchase for wine club members and yet they would not offer me a taste of the wine. Why would I want to join the club, if I can’t taste the wine? And the fact that I brought my own Reidel Pinot Noir glass into the winery (they do not use them) should have sent a clear signal to the staff, “This dude is SERIOUS about his Pinot!” Who better to offer a sample and encourage to join the wine club? Yet, the wine club was not even mentioned as the servers focused on cleaning their stemware rather than focusing on the potential sale to a customer.




For more information or to visit:

Regale Winery and Vineyards
24040 Summit Road
Los Gatos, CA 95033
Phone: 408-353-2500


Loma Prieta Winery - Santa Cruz Mountains


My next and final stop for the day was a long ways down the road and probably around another 1,000 feet up in elevation. Located at about 2,300 feet above sea level in these mountains, Loma Prieta Winery offers spectacular views of Santa Cruz and the Monterey Bay to the west and Mount Loma Prieta to the east. From their balcony and comfortable outdoor seating area you can enjoy the view as you taste their handcrafted small lot, barrel aged wines.




Loma Prieta Winery produces Pinot Noir, Cabernet Sauvignon, and Merlot, both from our estate vineyards, and from selective vineyard sources in the Santa Cruz Mountains. They also source Viognier and extremely rare and limited Pinotage from the Central Valley.




The property was purchased Paul Kemp in the 1970’s, a personal injury lawyer by trade, whose personal interest in wine led him to become a grape grower and winemaker. The 3-acre vineyard, planted in 2003 and is maintained with the assistance of area viticulturist, Prudy Foxx, is laid out in front of his home. The vineyard has 2,800 vines, 2,100 of which are Dijon clones of Pinot Noir from which he produces 500 cases of his Estate Pinot Noir.




Paul began producing his own wine in 2003 with purchased grapes which he made with a consulting winemaker in his garage. Subsequently two of the wines were awarded gold medals: the 2003 Loma Prieta Cabernet Sauvignon and his 2004 Loma Prieta Pinot Noir both won a gold medal at the 2006 San Francisco Bay Wine Competition.




My first wine was the 2009 Chardonnay. Aged for 8 months in 100% French Radoux oak barrels, this is a bigger, richer and more full-bodied style of wine. Golden yellow in the glass on the nose I picked up golden apples, dried peaches, caramel and honey suckle. On the palate this viscous wine has a full rich and creamy mouth feel with a lingering tropical fruit and butterscotch finish and just a hint of hazelnut on the return. This is not my style of Chard, but for $25 it holds it own.




My second wine was the 2009 Saveria Vineyard Pinot Noir. If I was blind tasting this wine, I would have guessed that it came from Oregon. On the nose this wine is very earthy, smoky and had a hint of rubber tire to it. As I continued to swirl the wine in my Pinot glass (my own, not theirs as they do not provide them) these characteristics dissipated a bit and then the fruit began to come through. I then picked up baked strawberry pie, boysenberries and forest floor. A really nice wine that breaks out of the typical California profile. Unfortunately it sells for F-I-F-T-Y D-O-L-L-A-R-S!

The third pour was the 2007 Cabernet Sauvignon. A dark heavy duty wine with everything black – black cherries, blackberries, black currant followed by eucalyptus, herbs and violets. Soft and supple tannins give this full bodied wine a smooth ride over the palate as you look around for a steak to eat with it. A really nice wine but again F-I-F-T-Y D-O-L-L-A-R-S! A bit steep in this economy.

The fourth wine was the 2007 Merlot. An intense and concentrated wine with a mouth full of cherries, followed by anise and a hint of pepper. A nice wine, but does it merit the $35 price tag?

The final wine was the most… how should I say it… interesting in the line-up, the 2008 Pinotage. The grape, a hybrid of Pinot Noir and Cinsaut, is most well known in South Africa and true to its reputation this wine is an awkward raccoon! I first check it out in the winery’s glass and then poured it into my Pinot Noir glass where it was well suited. After swirling it and whiffing it over and over I tasted it but (as expected) it just seemed too brash and disjointed. This wine exudes dusty blackberries, currant paste, dried figs, Italian herbs and spices wrapped up in a blanket of black licorice. The acidity seems a bit sharp and the tannins a bit rough. Then, at the recommendation of the server, I tried it with a piece of salami that he provided and you know what? I really liked it! This is definitely a wine that will cut through fatty meats and needs it to be truly appreciated. It is interesting and definitely something everyone should taste to expand their palate and knowledge of wine… but… am I willing to shell out $45 for it?




If you love Pinot Noir as I do and don’t mind taking a road winding mountainous adventure to get there, then you’ll want to soon visit Loma Prieta Winery.

For more information or to visit:

Loma Prieta Winery
26985 Loma Prieta Way
Los Gatos, CA 95033
Phone: 408-353-2950

Saturday, September 3, 2011

A Return to Sarah’s Vineyard - Santa Clara Valley





I got off from work a few hours early on Friday on the eve of one of the most heavily traveled holidays which marks the end of summer and kids are preparing to return to school – the Labor Day Weekend. Normally I would avoid traveling anywhere this time of the day as the freeways quickly become a logger jam. But I managed to hit the road just before the big rush out of the Bay Area began.

Located just 30 minutes south of San Jose in the Santa Clara Valley American Viticultural Area is one of California’s finest producers of Chardonnay and Pinot Noir – Sarah’s Vineyard.



I first visited Sarah’s Vineyard tasting room in September of 2008 and so with a continuing quest this summer for great California Pinot Noir I decided to return and write a more extensive review of their wines.

In 1977 Marilyn Clark and John Otterman bought a 10 acre property off of Hecker Pass Road where they planted 7 acres of Chardonnay and named it Sarah’s Vineyard producing the first Estate vintage in 1983. Immediately Sarah’s Vineyard stood apart from its neighbors who   were producing inexpensive mediocre wine. In 2001 the winery was purchased by Tim Slater, who then determined take the vines and the brand and additional step to becoming a world class producer of fine wine.

Located just a few hundred yards from the Santa Cruz mountains, Sarah’s Vineyards encompasses both the Santa Cruz Mountain and Santa Clara Valley appellations with a variety of microclimates and soils that provide a wife range in grape flavor expressions over very short distances. These microclimates provide foggy mornings and sunny afternoons tempered by strong ocean breezes, and cool nights that are ideal for growing Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Rhone varietals with great depth and complexity.

Along with the climate and the earth, the character of Sarah’s estate grapes is influenced by the age of the vines and the clonal selections planted. The original vineyard was planted in 1978 with Chardonnay which was then supplemented in 1989 with additional plantings of “Proprietary” clones of Chardonnay and Pinot Noir.  After purchasing the property in 2001, they went on to plant additional Pinot Noir, Viognier and Roussanne, Marsanne, Grenache Blanc, Counoise and Grenache Noir.



Approaching Sarah’s Vineyard’s tasting room, you ascend a beautiful slope dotted with young vines. Winding around to the parking lot, you see the quaint facilities and tasting room for this small winery. In the foreground Sarah’s Vineyard is framed with beautiful rolling hills and a splendor of color from a neighboring nursery.



Sarah’s Vineyard is surely a “must see” and taste for Pinot Noir lovers!

Of their eight released wines I tasted five, and I was particularly interested in their white Rhone varietal blend and their Pinot Noir.



My first wine was a Rhone styled white wine, a blend of Rousanne, Marsanne, Viognier and Grenache Blanc – the 2009 Cote de Madone Blanc. A tropical wine with hints of pineapple, orange and lemon zest, dried peaches and apricots. A nice wine but it lacks some “umph,” a little more acidity and minerality. I have no doubt this wine would be fine with a number of dishes and thoroughly enjoyable on a hot summer day, but at $25 a bottle there are too many other wines of higher quality with more pizzaz at that price range.



The second and third wines were the 2009 Chardonnay and 2009 Santa Cruz Mountains Chardonnay. I remember when I visited Sarah’s back in 2008 and being pleasantly surprised by the high quality of the Chards. Again, these wines are really nice with classic characteristics of golden apple, pear, melon, and citrus. Both wines are very similar to each other, the 2009 Chardonnay being a hint more tangy and the Santa Cruz Mountains Chard being more creamy. But in this economy, there are a gazzillon wines like this on the market for far less than $30 a bottle

My fourth wine was the 2009 Pinot Noir. Maybe it is because I’ve been in a Pinot Noir mood all summer, but I absolutely loved this wine. Clear, bright and “see thru” ruby red when viewed form the side on the nose I picked up intense and concentrated strawberries, blueberries, blackberries, raspberries and a lovely smoky potpourri character that made this wine very alluring. A really nice Pinot that is on par with many others I have tasted this summer and yet it was about $10 less than many others of similar quality. So at $27 a bottle so I brought one home!

My fifth wine was the 2009 “Estate” Pinot Noir. A slightly darker wine, with deeper, earthier tones followed by black pepper, cedar, root beer, rhubarb and a hint of anise. Most people would probably prefer this wine over the previous Pinot, but there was a slight woody character in the finish that I didn’t care for.  Still, overall a great wine for $35 a bottle.

My final wine was the 2007 Fifty-Fifty Blend. I have to admit, that I wasn’t really in the mood for a big red wine. It had been a stressful week and day at work, it was a warm afternoon and so my subjective state of mine made me question my own judgment of this wine. I picked up black currant, cherries, eucalyptus, mint, and some heavy dark oak. But I’d have to retaste at another time along and perhaps with a grilled steak or barbequed hamburger to give a just evaluation. So, if you visit Sarah’s Vineyard and try this wine, let me know what you think of it in the comments section! It sells for $25 a bottle.

For more information or to visit:

Sarah’s Vineyard
4005 Hecker Pass Highway
Gilroy, California 95020
Phone: 1-877-44-PINOT