Sagelands Vineyard 2014 Riverbed Red, Columbia Valley, $10

Sagelands Vineyard 2014 Riverbed Red, Columbia Valley, $10

Best Buy! Erstwhile owner Chalone Wine Group changed the name of this brand from Staton Hills Winery to Sagelands Vineyard. Fortunately, Precept’s team of winemakers is holding steady onto the concept of quality at affording pricing with this Cab-heavy blend that includes a pleasing injection of Syrah (12%). The nose of Chukar Cherry, dark toast and black pepper follows with delicious purple flavors of plum and boysenberry jam. There’s less oak influence on the palate, where the mouth feel is approachable and comes with a touch of sweetness that extends the finish. Serve alongside barbecued meats, roasted vegetables or hard cheeses. The Sagelands Vineyard wines can be found on grocery shelves at Safeway, QFC and Fred Meyer.

Rating: Outstanding!

Production: 3,335 cases

Alcohol: 13.9%

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Briar Common Brewery + Eatery to Release Kimchi-inspired Ale


Briar Common Brewery + Eatery will release a Kimchi – inspired ale named “Sour Seoul” at 4 pm on Tuesday, December 19, 2017, at their Denver Brewpub. Prior to moving to Denver in 2013, Head Brewer and Co-founder Greg Dawson lived in Seoul, South Korea for 12 years. “Kimchi can be so addictive”, says Greg. “You get the initial sour tang, followed by varying degrees of heat. Done right, it’s hard to break the cycle and stop eating it!”. Greg’s approach to crafting this beer was to find the right balance between sour and spice. “You can expect the initial sip to be surprisingly sour with flavors of Asian pear and orange blossom. The heat slips in next, though not enough to overpower the palate” explains Greg.

For the past year, Greg has brewed primarily classic beer styles from the U.S., Belgium and Germany. Recently Briar Common released their “40lb IPA” which uses 40lbs of CTZ hops from GABB Vote Great American Beer Bars 2018Highwire Hops out of Paonia, CO. “For our first sour, we wanted to have some fun. We’ve done straight Brettanomyces beers, though the objective with those was to create more of a tart beer than a sour beer” explains Greg.

To pair with the beer, guests can expect a Korean BBQ special with kimchi from Briar Common Chef D.J. Nagle for the beer release.

About Briar Common Brewer + Eatery

Briar Common Brewery + Eatery was started by brothers Kent and Greg Dawson in the Jefferson Park neighborhood of Denver in late 2016. Brewing both classic and contemporary beer styles and offering thoughtful chef-inspired gastropub fare. Enjoy their offerings in the comfort of the dining room with expansive exposed brick and antique tin ceiling, or on the rooftop patio overlooking the neighborhood’s namesake park.

Media Contact
Kent Dawson

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Columbia Crest Grand Estates Cab ranks No. 2 on list

Columbia Crest Grand Estates Cab ranks No. 2 on list

The Columbia Crest 2014 Grand Estates Cabernet Sauvignon has been the second-most popular wine with customers in 2017 on (Photo courtesy of Ste. Michelle Wine Estates)

It’s no surprise to see a Kendall-Jackson Chardonnay leading’s top 100 list of wines purchased in 2017, but at No. 2 stands the Columbia Crest 2014 Grand Estates Cabernet Sauvignon from Washington state.

Five years earlier, Columbia Crest’s Two Vines Cab ranked No. 1 on the list that the nation’s leading online wine retailer claims as the industry’s only ranking based entirely on consumer purchases.

“This list has special meaning to us in that this is the consumer voting with their wallet,” Kirsten Elliott, senior marketing manager for Columbia Crest, told Great Northwest Wine via email.

Retail price for the Grand Estates Cab is $12, and these releases shine in international wine competitions. This fall, the recently released 2015 vintage earned a gold medal at the Great Northwest Invitational Wine Competition, which features a judging panel dominated by West Coast wine buyers, merchants and sommeliers.

The Grand Estates program represents the third tier of Columbia Crest’s general portfolio, and while the label lists Columbia Valley as the American Viticultural Area, the final blend of 2014 Cabernet Sauvignon (80%), Merlot (18%) and Cabernet Franc (2%) is pulled from the Horse Heaven Hills and the Wahluke Slope.

“It’s no secret that beautifully balanced Cabernets with exceptional body come from the Horse Heaven Hills, and the Slope, with the warm temperatures, contributes distinct aromatics and complexity,” said Laura Sorge, who leads Columbia Crest’s red winemaking team for head winemaker Juan Muñoz Oca. “This just gives the winemaker an abundance of opportunity to make the best choices when blending.”

Other Northwest wine to make the San Francisco-based retailer’s top 100 through November were the Wines of Substance 2014 Cabernet Sauvignon (No. 42), Chateau Ste. Michelle 2015 Chardonnay (No. 60), King Estate 2015 Willamette Valley Pinot Gris (No. 83) and Charles Smith 2015 Kung Fu Girl Riesling (No. 99).

Scale of production allows for broad audience

The string of historically hot vintages, the increased plantings of Cab in Washington state and the following for the Grand Estates program has fed the production of this wine by Sorge and her teammates, now ranging from 300,000 to 370,000 cases each year. And the success of the 2014 Cab on is helping wine lovers learn that wines from the Columbia Valley are grown well west of District of Columbia.

“With the diversity of regional wines available from all over, consumers are exploring more than ever,” Elliott said. “Couple that with’s vast selection and easy navigation, consumers can easily get to the best of everything – great wines at a great price.”

Elliott pointed out Grand Estates wines are distributed nationally and are available in more than 60 countries.

“I would love to say this is all excellent marketing!” Elliott joked. “But, all kidding aside, this is a long-term commitment to the quality of wine in the bottle as illustrated by some recent acclaim (the 2014 vintage got 91 points from Wine Spectator). We’ve also been focusing more on lifting the veil on the winemaking process on social media through the Juan and Juan on Wine content series and topical and timely Facebook Lives.”

However, she noted that the successful rebound of the economy since the Great Recession has affected valued-priced wines.

“The biggest headwind domestically is the decline of the $7-$10 segment as consumers trade up,” she said.

That adds up to an extremely competitive marketplace for wines, whether it be domestic or imported.

“It’s just confirmation of the intelligence of the consumer,” Elliott said. “They are focused on quality wine, and they know a good value. Through their filtered navigation, makes it very easy for consumers to find wine with a fantastic quality to price ratio like Grand Estates. At a traditional retailer, it isn’t that simple.”

Winemaking talent shows at Columbia Crest

Columbia Crest winemaker Laura Sorge grew up in Seattle and spent years in bio-pharmaceutical research before pursuing a career in wine. (Photo courtesy of Ste. Michelle Wine Estates)

The cellar at Columbia Crest and the Grand Estates program remains a fertile ground for Ste. Michelle Wine Estates, the giant with headquarters in Woodinville but with its heartbeat east of the Cascades.

“The work on the Grand Estates wines has definitely been a defining place for several winemakers,” Sorge said. “Marcus Notaro, now winemaker at Stag’s Leap Wine Cellars by way of Col Solare, learned winemaking in the Crest cellar, as did Darel Allwine, the winemaker at Col Solare. Keith Kenison, joined the Crest winemaking team in 2002 after working at SMWE for five years, and is now leading 14 Hands.

“We fondly refer to these winemakers as ‘rooted in Paterson,’ “ she added.

Notaro made the top 100 list at No. 11 with his 2014 Artemis Cab, a product of his second vintage at the acclaimed Silverado Trail property.

Company touts news of ranking

Ray Einberger is retiring after 20 years working for Ste. Michelle Wine Estates.

Ray Einberger left an indelible mark on the Washington wine industry when his Columbia Crest 2005 Reserve Cabernet Sauvignon was named the best wine in the world by Wine Spectator in 2009. (Photo courtesy of Columbia Crest)

Cab has been king of the list five times in its 11-year history. Hogue Cellars in Prosser, just across Interstate 82 from 14 Hands, won the inaugural honor in 2007 as’s best seller with its 2003 Genesis Cabernet Sauvignon. Only in 2014 has a Cab from California’s Napa Valley — the Caymus 2012 — topped’s list of offerings. In 2011, it was Argentina, In 2008, that honor went to a reserve Cab from Chile.

Beating out wines from all corners of the world is no anomaly at Columbia Crest.

“Acclaim is shared throughout the winery via celebratory banners and group discussions with the philosophy being that acclaim should reach everyone who contributed to it,” Elliott said.

The recognition doesn’t move the needle in the same way as Wine Spectator’s award for the Columbia Crest 2005 Reserve Cab — naming it the world’s No. 1 for 2009 — but it’s another source of pride for the winemaking team in Paterson. In 2002, Wine Press Northwest, a regional publication based in Kennewick, Wash., selected Columbia Crest as its inaugural Pacific Northwest Winery of the Year. On the cover was its winemaker, Doug Gore, now vice president of winemaking for Ste. Michelle Wine Estates.

News of the ranking merely rekindles the slogan “Crest is Best,” coined by Ray Einberger who retired as head winemaker in 2014.

“I would always dare to quote the great ‘Sugar Ray,’ ” said Sorge, a Seattle native whose career at Crest began during the Einberger era. “We do the same winemaking now that we did 35 years ago when Doug Gore was the winemaker – just on a larger scale. It’s that commitment to acting small while thinking big that is a winning combination.”

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Bousa Brewing Special Christmas Release Block Party


Bousa Brewing is throwing a Special Christmas Release Block Party. Stop by Miami’s newest brewery on Saturday December 16th for a tap takeover with industry professionals showcasing some special craft beer Christmas releases.

Happy Hour Dice Throw 4-7PM
Tap Takeover 7-9PM
Christmas Release Block Party 9 Until the party fizzles out!

Food, Music and a special craft beer releases… you don’t want to miss out on this. Full beer lineup coming soon for all you limited release beer lovers!

Listen for us live 12/15 on Revolution 93.5 Radio for more updates on what to expect and other goodies for this block party. 


GABB Vote Great American Beer Bars 2018About Bousa Brewing


Yet simple doesn’t mean without sophistication or soul.

Take our beer, for example. It’s hops, malt, yeast, and water – free of unnecessary frills. We’ve poured our hearts into creating a deliberately simple, delicious beer that you can just enjoy.

Let’s toast to the beautifully simple moments: a beer after work with friends, celebrating with those we love, and sipping the worries of the day away.

Drink Bousa – simply good beer. 


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MIT convenes researchers and policymakers for regional climate action

MIT convenes researchers and policymakers for regional climate action

Climate change is one of the biggest, most complex problems facing society today, and one that can only be solved through collaboration that draws different stakeholders together to work toward a common goal. This was the main message at last week’s climate summit at MIT, where almost 200 researchers, policymakers, and business and civic leaders from the northeastern United States and eastern Canada gathered for two days of panels and talks, sharing ideas and solutions, asking hard questions, and engaging in lively face-to-face debates and conversations that continued straight through coffee and lunch breaks.

The Dec. 7-8 conference, titled “Together in Climate Action: Northeastern North America Policy Summit,” marks the end of year two of MIT’s five-year action Plan for Action on Climate Change, in which the Institute committed to researching climate change, including solutions to mitigate and adapt to it; developing low-carbon energy technologies; increasing educational programs; creating new tools to share climate information; and reducing carbon use on the MIT campus.

“Contributing to climate solutions is one of our most important priorities at MIT,” Maria Zuber, MIT’s vice president for research, told the audience during her welcome address on Thursday morning. “Through research, education, and convening, our goal is to help advance strategies for rapidly and dramatically decarbonizing the global energy system and reducing greenhouse gas concentrations.”

Zuber went on to lay out three big goals for the summit: to highlight important work already happening in northeastern North America, to support collaborations across borders and between sectors, and to deepen the connection between researchers and policymakers.

Ernest Moniz, the former U.S. Secretary of Energy, expressed the need for continued collaborations between the United States and Canada during his opening remarks, where he also emphasized the importance of thinking about climate change on a multidecadal scale, and praised local governments and businesses in the U.S. for remaining committed to their climate change goals even as the federal government begins withdrawing from the Paris Agreement. Michael R. Bloomberg, the founder of Bloomberg L.P. and Bloomberg Philanthropies, and three-term mayor of New York City, also discussed the Paris Agreement in his keynote address on Thursday evening.

Moniz, who is the Cecil and Ida Green Professor of Physics and Engineering Systems Emeritus and a special advisor to MIT President L. Rafael Reif, cautioned the audience that when it comes to meeting climate change goals, “we’ve got to pick up the pace considerably,” which “must involve strong progress on the demand side, and […] must involve decarbonization of the electricity sector.”

“I think the U.S. and Canada more broadly, New England and eastern Canada more specifically, really have opportunities, and we’re going to need to get every last drop of low-energy carbon that we can if we’re going to succeed in our task,” he said.

During a panel on the transition to a low-carbon economy, policymakers from Massachusetts and New York sat down with their counterparts from Newfoundland and Labrador and Quebec to discuss what they have accomplished and what challenges they are facing.

Jared Snyder, the deputy commissioner of air resources, climate change, and energy at the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation highlighted the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative (RGGI) as an example of how regional collaboration can lead to significant progress: According to Snyder, the program, which currently includes nine states, is on track to reduce carbon emissions from the power sector 50 percent by 2020, and will aim to reduce emissions another 30 percent by 2030. It has also resulted in over $2 billion of economic growth, which Snyder considers evidence that “we can support a vibrant economy at the same time as we reduce carbon emissions.”

Katie Theoharides, the assistant secretary of climate change for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, also emphasized how efforts to combat climate change can be coupled with economic progress.

“I think one of the important things here in Massachusetts is that we don’t see climate change as a political issue,” she said. “It’s something where we really feel the solutions to climate change build on our innovation economy, allow us to really dig into our strengths on science and technology, and help us build stronger, more resilient communities while protecting the environment at the same time.”

Policymakers from Canada discussed their own successes amidst an entirely different set of challenges. Jackie Janes, the assistant deputy minister for the Government of Newfoundland and Labrador Office of Climate Change, described her province’s efforts to free up 3,100 megawatts of undeveloped hydroelectricity with the Muskrat Falls and Gull Island developments, which will provide the province with up to 98 percent renewable energy.

Éric Théroux, the assistant deputy minister for the Québec Ministry of Sustainable Development, the Environment and the Fight Against Climate Change, pointed to the cap-and-trade system Québec created with California. “It was the first-ever carbon market established between two federated states from separate countries, and it works really well,” he said, adding that it reduced carbon emissions while generating over $2 billion in revenue.  

One of the liveliest discussions of the day also featured some of the most diverse perspectives, as Dan Gatti, a policy analyst for the Clean Vehicles program at the Union of Concerned Scientists; Stephanie Pollack, secretary and CEO of the Massachusetts Department of Transportation; Mike Tamor, a Henry Ford Technical Fellow at Ford Motor Company; and Jessika Trancik, associate professor of energy systems at MIT, delved into the complex issues surrounding decarbonization of the transportation sector.

Gatti offered his ideas about how the Northeast could decarbonize transportation, including a cap-and-trade program for transportation modeled after the RGGI. Gatti also pointed out that California is spending far more than the Northeast on decarbonizing transportation, including more than $200 million on clean transportation projects and $690 million this year on clean vehicle incentives.

Pollack, however, highlighted some of the challenges unique to transportation that hinder decarbonization efforts. She explained, for example, that it is much more difficult to define the social utility of transportation as compared to that of other sectors such as construction and electricity.

She also said that a cap-and-trade system worked well for electricity because people have a better sense of how much they are spending or saving per month, whereas “most people actually cannot answer the question, ‘how much a month do you spend on transportation?’” “In transportation, we just need to be thoughtful about what we don’t know,” she said, adding that people’s behavior, which is a big part of transportation, is difficult to change, predict, and study.

Trancik emphasized the importance of research for quantifying transportation needs, and what new technologies and systems can accomplish. “I think practitioners and researchers have a lot of opportunities to work together to move from adjectives to numbers,” she said, adding that her own research has found that 90 percent of cars currently on the road could be replaced by an electric vehicle like the Nissan Leaf and still meet their daily driving needs.

Trancik also discussed the need to formulate reasonable steps toward decarbonization within different time frames. “I would encourage us all to think about the time series, so, think about the things that we can do now that don’t require behavioral change, and be very conscious of what are the policy opportunities and innovation opportunities now, maybe using existing technologies but thinking about new business models for car sharing, what do we do in the medium term, and then all the way to the long term,” she said.   

Other panels and talks on Thursday and Friday approached climate change from many angles, covering topics such as carbon pricing, nature-based solutions, and how states and provinces can work together on policy frameworks.

And while two days of intense discussions and debates made it clear that climate change is a nebulous problem with no easy answers, the summit also demonstrated the power of collaboration while initiating much-needed conversations between researchers and policymakers. 

“We believe that significant progress will come through proactive engagement of government industry, civil society, and academia,” Zuber told a palpably engaged audience on Thursday morning. “With all of us working together to identify low-carbon solutions, reduce their cost, remove barriers to their adoption, and bring them to scale, we are optimistic that we can avoid the most serious consequences of climate change.”

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Yamhill Valley Vineyards 2014 Estate Riesling, McMinnville, $18

Yamhill Valley Vineyards 2014 Estate Riesling, McMinnville, $18

This often-overlooked North Willamette Valley producer continues to excel with its cool-climate program, and while Pinot Noir, Pinot Gris and Chardonnay grab most of the headlines in Oregon, Stephen Cary and Ariel Eberle continue to prove that Riesling deserves to be the discussion, too. They work with two blocks of own-rooted Riesling planted in mid-1980s, which they cropped to 2.8 tons per acre and plucked at 21 Brix on Oct. 27. Theirs is a beautifully acidic and dry Riesling that balances flavors and aromas of citrus and tropical fruit along with a dash of varietally true petrol. While crisp on the palate and, at 2.5% residual sugar it’s versatile enough to beg for spicy dishes or to be consumed alone. This bottling earned a lofty double gold at the 2017 Great Northwest Invitational, yet their 2015 Riesling went on to even greater heights as best of class at the Columbia Gorge Hotel judging.

Rating: Outstanding!

Production: 330 cases

Alcohol: 10.8%

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Due South Brewing to Host 4th Ann. Trench Day


For the fourth year, Due South Brewing Company will be hosting its annual Trench Day event on Saturday, January 20th, 2018. This celebration of the release of the brewery’s award-winning Mariana Trench® Imperial Stout is tied into an intimate three hour unlimited sampling festival.

During the event, guests will be able to sample over 40 different beers; from the return of beers we haven’t brewed in years, to new beers that may never see a draft line again, to unique beers from brewery friends across the state of Florida. In addition, attendees will be guaranteed access to purchase cans of Mariana Trench Imperial Stout on site. It’s a highlight to the busy South Florida beer festival season: with only 300 people in attendance, it means fewer lines for beer and less crowding.

What is Mariana Trench? This 9.8% alcohol by volume roasty American-style imperial stout is brewed with cocoa and vanilla to round out the heft of dark roasted malts used to craft this award-winning beer. While taproom regulars are the biggest fans, Mariana Trench has received plenty of accolades. It won Gold in the Imperial Stout category at the 2014 Best Florida Beer Competition, BeerAdvocate magazine said “Mariana Trench holds our taste buds firm and slaps them around with roasted lushness,” and the Palm Beach Post declared it the Beer of the Year in 2015.

For the first time, Due South will be putting this big beer into 16 ounce cans. As a huge proponent to the canned beer movement, Due South Brewing decided to switch all of their releases to cans, including imperial stouts and barrel aged beers.

“Mariana Trench is the perfect example to show that even the most stalwart of beers can be in cans,” said Doug Fairall, Brand Marketing Manager for Due South Brewing Co. “We are big fans of the can package format.”

As for the event itself, tickets are on sale at, and allow access to unlimited sampling of all beers poured on site from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on January 20th. Attending Trench Day guarantees the ability to purchase Mariana Trench® Imperial Stout and Java Mariana Trench Imperial Stout, a variation that is brewed with coffee. Quantities will be limited. In addition, there will be food trucks on site and Mariana Trench merchandise to take home.

Full details on Trench Day are available on where the brewery will update the beer list and food truck schedule as the event draws nearer.

About Due South Brewing Company:GABB Vote Great American Beer Bars 2018

Due South Brewing Co. is a distributing brewery in Boynton Beach, FL. Their beers are currently available on draft and in cans in hundreds of bars, restaurants, and stores in Florida, from Key West to Daytona, including Orlando and the Tampa Bay area. The Due South Brewing Co. tasting room & brewery is open to the public every day at noon except Monday when they are closed.

Due South Brewing Company is located at 2900 High Ridge Rd #3, Boynton Beach, FL 33426. For more information, please visit or call (561) 463-2337.

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Follow us on Twitter & Instagram: @duesouthbrewing

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Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2016 Limited Edition Canyon Vineyard Ranch Cinsaut Rosé, Yakima Valley, $20

Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2016 Limited Edition Canyon Vineyard Ranch Cinsaut Rosé, Yakima Valley, $20

Walla Walla winemaker Bill Murray collaborated on Meredith Smith’s stellar, albeit short-lived, Cinsault rosé program for Precept Wine at Sawtooth in Idaho, but he’s revived it for Canoe Ridge Vineyard by pulling the lesser-known red Rhône grape out of Canyon Vineyard Ranch in the Yakima Valley. Its pale salmon color brings aromas of Special K Red Berries cereal, clove and white pepper, which lead to flavors of apricot, cherry, vanilla and watermelon. The fleshy midpalate is capped by a nice pop of dried strawberries in the bone-dry finish.

Rating: Excellent

Production: 200 cases

Alcohol: 13.7%

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Urban South Brewery Releases Craft Lager


New Orleans-based Urban South Brewery is launching a beer for drinkers who don’t take themselves too seriously. Louisiana’s fastest growing brewery will release Paradise Park Lager in January 2018, available in six-pack, 15-pack cans, and draught. Paradise Park is an accessible, affordable beer brewed in the heart of New Orleans. Sales will begin January 15th.

Huell Melon hops and German pilsner malt combine to create a clean and crisp beer to crush not only in the Louisiana heat, but every occasion, year-round. The can for this single hop, single malt American lager is mint green and adorned with pink flamingos, giving it a vibrant retro vibe.  

Paradise Park is a quality craft lager at an approachable price point. This is a leap that no other New Orleans brewery has taken.  Keep an eye out for pink flamingos in the new year.

Paradise Park Lager: The Affordable, Local Craft Beer You’ve Been Thirsting For.

For more information contact:

  • Kyle Huling
  • Co-Founder/Vice President
  • 504-462-0037

GABB Vote Great American Beer Bars 2018ABOUT URBAN SOUTH BREWERY

The Right Place.  The Right People.  The Right Beer.™

Urban South Brewery is a production brewery in New Orleans that strives to combine the heritage of European beer making with the brashness of new American styles. That mixture of cultural legacy and bold innovation is why New Orleans is the perfect place for the brewery.  Located at 1645 Tchoupitoulas St., it’s in the heart of a rapidly developing brewery corridor in New Orleans. The brewery opened in 2016 and produces a number of year-round and seasonal beer, including Holy Roller, the best-selling IPA in New Orleans.  The founding team at Urban South includes Founder and President Jacob Landry, Co-Founder & Vice President Kyle Huling and Brewmaster Wes Osier.





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