Google



HOME PAGE



 

 


French Wine

Since the Roman times, France has made its wines, producing it from freshly cut grapes. The Romans are the first to disseminate the arts of winemaking. Wine is generally produced from freshly picked grapes; however, today's wines also are made from watermelon, apricots, peaches and other fruits. French wine is produced with freshly cut grapes, cultured yeasts, that are converted from sugars into alcohol while the fermentation process is taking place. Commonly the yeasts are filtered out before bottling takes place. Bordeaux, Burgundy, Rhône, and Champagne offer a variety of tastes that provide luxury with any meal.

Classified wines of the Médoc, finally to the lavish white wines of Sauternes, to the graceful reds of Saint Emilion and Pomerol, wine-lovers can enjoy the rich, tastes of each wine straight from the cellar. French Wine is enjoyable, providing tastes that many will love from the southern regions. The ten regions that produce French wine have their own marking that identifies its wine from others, and are based on grape varieties and terroir. The ten regions produce French Wines from freshly cut grapes, provide a tour guide which directs tourists through the main wine-producing areas, including through cellars. Tourist Centers provide information of the winemaking process, as well as the different types of wines produced. The Tourist Centers also provide samples for your convenience. France dispatches its French Wine directly from the cellars.

Bordeaux Wine Tours provides wine-lovers, the convenience of tasting their fine French Wine, as well as the many other wines produced.

About The Author

Jeff Anderson knows about wine. He knows what to look for and what pitfalls to avoid. Let him guide you to finding out more about wine. Contact him at Jeff@wineandmushroom.com or visit the blog at his site www.wineandmushroom.com.

Jeff Anderson