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How to find the right tour operator

How to Find the Right Tour Operator

By | Travel Tips | No Comments

If you google “group tours”, the number of different results is endless. But finding the right tour operator that aligns with your preferences and needs doesn’t have to be so overwhelming. With a little bit of prep work and research, you can find the perfect match.

How to Find the Right Tour Operator

1. Make your “perfect vacation” list.

Everyone has a different idea in mind when they think of their perfect vacation. For some, it’s sitting and relaxing on a beach, for others it’s checking out the newest and trendiest attractions in a big city, or yet others are looking to get their heart rate up while getting up close and personal with nature.

To help you focus on what’s important to you, take a moment and make a list of what makes up your perfect vacation. If you’re a foodie, you might include “trying new and exotic cuisines” on your list. Or perhaps you’re a bit of a shutterbug, you may write down “photo-worthy landscapes”. Or you’ve had “tasting wine in the Tuscan countryside” on your bucket list for as long as you can remember.

It might not even be something that specific. Just including something like “unplugging from my daily life” can help give you some focus and direction.

2. Do your research!

You are now armed and ready with your perfect vacation list and can start your research. Before looking at individual tour companies, you’ll need to determine what type of tour you want to focus on. Different categories could be culinary, adventure, educational, volunteering, etc. – or even a combination of these.

Once you decide on the type of tour you’d like, you’ll want to consider the number of days you’d like to be gone as well as your budget. Everyone wants the best deal, but you should really look at your perfect vacation list and be realistic about what the cost might be. What’s more important to you – quality or quantity (i.e. cost)? If you are on a tight budget, it will help to prioritize your perfect vacation list, maybe paring it down to your top three “wants”.

Next, start researching individual tour companies using search queries that use terms from your vacation list and what type of tour you’ve decided to take. The more specific you are with your search terms, the better your search results will be. Another valuable resource is friends and family – ask around to see if there is a tour operator they’ve used in the past and would recommend. Write down the tour operators that are fitting your criteria the closest and take notes on the pros and cons of what they offer.

3. Contact a few tour operators and ask questions.

Start contacting the tour operators you’ve written down either via phone or email. If you are calling them, make sure to write your questions down ahead of time to make sure you are using your time wisely and getting as much information from them as possible at one time. Here are a few questions to get you started:

  • Who typically takes your tours?
  • What is the average tour size?
  • Is there anything I should be aware of that isn’t included in the cost? Airfare? Meals?
  • Are the activities optional?
  • Can you accommodate my dietary needs (if applicable)?
  • What is your deposit and cancellation policy?
  • Is there a past guest I could speak with that has done the same trip?
  • Does the tour visit {enter specific location you’re interested here}?

4. Analyze your results and make your choice.

Compile and review the answers each of the tour operators provided. There most likely will be a few that rise to the top. Make sure to take your time deciding.  If you are planning on taking this trip with friends, send them the top options you’re thinking of and get their opinions. Follow up with the tour operators with any remaining questions that may have come up.

5. Book it!

Now that you’ve made your choice, it’s time to book your trip! Go on to the tour operator’s website or call them up to reserve your spot on the tour. Time may be of the essence, depending on the time of year and size of the tour. And if you are traveling with friends, make sure they are ready to book as well.

 

Congratulations, you did it! One of the best things about booking a trip with a tour operator is that the hard work on your part is done. You can look forward to your vacation without worrying about planning every little detail because everything will be taken care of for you – you just have to show up!

Happy Travels!

Tourist or Traveler?

So Which One Are You – Tourist or Traveler?

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If you look up the definitions of tourist and traveler in the dictionary, you’ll get very similar definitions.

tour·ist

/to͝orəst/ noun a person who is traveling or visiting a place for pleasure.

trav·el·er

/ˈtrav(ə)lər/ noun a person who is traveling or who often travels.

But to me, there is a significant difference between the two words. Tourists visit new places, typically larger cities, in order to take in the most popular sights, eat at the most well-known restaurants, and return home with suitcases full of trinkets – basically unchanged. Travelers, on the other hand, seek out more authentic experiences, immerse themselves into the local culture, and return home with a wider view of the world and perhaps a better understanding of themselves.

Now, it’s not to say that being a tourist is 100% negative. It’s perfectly fine to snap a photo in front of the touristy hot spots or taste the location’s iconic food or drink. I would just encourage you to then break away from the more populated areas (keeping safety in mind, of course!) to get a true feel for the destination.

Sure, I will never forget nor regret tossing a coin into the Trevi fountain or when I tasted my first “real” Italian gelato. But I wouldn’t say I necessarily grew as a person from those experiences. I was, however, deeply moved by the friendliness and helpfulness of the Italian people when I broke free of Rome and headed out into the Tuscan countryside.

I was utterly lost while trying to find my hotel while driving a rental car through in the minuscule streets of Lucca. (Oh and did I mention that I had learned to drive stick shift just a few weeks before?) I was at my wit’s end and ready to burst into tears. I had gone round and round for what seemed like hours without being able to locate my destination.

I had pulled the car over to try to figure out what to do next when I heard a soft wrap on my window.  I look up to two short Italian men peering in at me.  I roll down the window and they ask if I am okay and if they can help. I told them the hotel I was trying to get to. They then stood back a bit to argue with each other about the best way to send me, and came back to the window with clear and precise directions. It turns out I was not far off target but had not realized that the alleyway I had passed several times was, in fact, the “street” my hotel was on! I thanked them profusely and breathed a sigh of relief as I navigated down the narrow street.  I then treated myself with an incredible dinner and a glass of wine from a tiny establishment just around the corner from my hotel that I will not soon forget.

I not only took away the considerable kindness of the gentleman I encountered that day, and frankly of almost any other Italian I conversed with, but I also felt a huge sense of accomplishment having survived my first full day driving alone in Italy practically unscathed.

These are the type of experiences you have when you are a traveler. You try new things and explore uncharted (or in my case, not well marked) places. You interact and converse with the locals. You push yourself out of your comfort zone. Instead of just eating at the touristy restaurant, look for a cooking class to learn more about the local cuisine. Instead of going to the largest, most well-known winery in a region, head to a smaller, family run winery to taste their products. Instead of purchasing souvenirs at designated gift shops, purchase something that you will use and instantly remind you of the experience you had.

Don’t sell yourself short on your next vacation, seek out those unique experiences. I promise you won’t regret it!

What to do in Spain

Extend Your Vacation: What to do in Spain

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We are all about maximizing your time in a new destination as you never know if you’ll have the chance to go back. Because of this, we like to provide recommendations of additional ideas of what to do in and around our tour locations. This time around, we’ve provided a list of what do to either before or after our Spain Food & Wine Tour

What to do in Spain:

Visit Ribera del Duero

Visit Ribera del Duero

Ribera del Duero cuts east-west along the Duero river, just a few hours south of Rioja and is home to the increasingly popular Ribera reds. Though the wine is becoming more popular, the region itself is fairly undiscovered. There aren’t many tourists in the area and you’ll need to make tasting appointments ahead of time (which you can do so online, just make sure you are booking an English-speaking tour if you don’t speak Spanish!), but the experience is definitely worth it. In addition to the incredible wine, you’ll also want to try the local specialty, lechazo asado, a lamb dish is roasted in “hornos de leña” (wooden stoves).

San Sebastian - Foodie Heaven!

See More of San Sebastian

We do visit San Sebastian on our tour but due to timing, we only have a chance to give you a taste of how cool this city is. Known as a foodie’s heaven, you will find no shortage of amazing places to dine. Explore the Parte Viaje neighborhood’s old-world narrow streets, chock full of quirky shops and Pintxos (tapas) bars.  Take in the city and sea views from the top of Monte Urgull, either by foot on the pleasantly winding paths or by funicular. Stroll along the boardwalk of La Concha Beach or rent a chair and umbrella and relax on the pristine sands.

 

Hike the Camino de Santiago

Hike (a portion of) the Camino de Santiago

The Camino de Santiago is actually a series of pilgrimage routes all converging on the city of Santiago de Compostela that have been traveled by seekers and adventurers for millennia. Hiking the full “Camino” usually takes about 32 – 35 days to complete from start to finish, without counting a few days here or there to rest.  But you can still experience the ancient pilgrimage route for yourself without hiking the entire Camino.  If you are looking to add about another week to your vacation, check out Zephyr Self-guided Adventures where they provide you with maps and directions and arrange your nightly accommodations throughout the trail. The Camino actually has many routes to choose from but since you’ll be in northern Spain already, we would suggest the route called Camino Frances.

Basque Country - Bayonne, France

Explore the French Side of Basque Country in Bayonne, France

Not far from the border, this cute French town is definitely a contrast from Spain, yet it is still very Basque. While in Bayonne, stroll along the charming a riverfront, pop into a variety of local shops and cafes on the pedestrian-only Rue d’Espagne, or explore Les Halles, a covered market in the center of town. Learn even more about the Basque Country culture by visiting the Basque Museum or explore the Bayonne Cathedral, a UNESCO World Heritage site and a stop on the Camino de Santiago.

 

Read more about Spain:

The Rise of the Private Tour

The Rise of the Private Tour

By | Taste Vacations | No Comments

A private tour can provide the best of both worlds. You get to go on vacation with your friends and family on your chosen dates to your chosen destination but the stress and worry of researching and planning all of the details of your itinerary are taken care of for you by the experts. (Need more convincing? Check out 5 Advantages to Taking a Private Tour)

We think this is precisely why over the past year and a half or so, we’ve seen a steady uptick in the number of private tours we’ve been hosting all over the globe. In fact, our private tours have bypassed the number of public group tours for this year. People are choosing to leave the nitty gritty details that can usually cause the most stress when planning a vacation to our talented and very capable tour operations team.
 

“Thanks for providing an opportunity for our family to have a stress free vacation.”

 
The Rise of the Private TourJust this year, we’ll be sending travelers to Sonoma County, Tuscany, Spain, and Chile & Argentina. And for all different reasons – from surprise birthday trips to milestone anniversary celebrations to much-anticipated reunions of old friends.
 

“I really appreciated you working in the tasting at Coppola and the Local was great fun. It was great to experience all ends of the spectrum from big business Coppola, to sustainable La Crema and then the two biodynamic vineyards.”

 
Our team works hard to ensure your vacation is executed to align with your needs and preferences. For example, if you are particularly keen on a certain wine varietal, we can make recommendations on changes or additions to your itinerary to include specific wineries that offer those wines.  Or if you have your heart set on visiting a specific landmark or museum, we can make sure we are working stopover into the trip.
 

“As a private booking we had lots of questions and made a number of changes to the basic tour. The staff was always helpful and prompt.”

 
Though we like to have these details planned out ahead of time, there are times when ideas or opportunities to adjust the itinerary come up during the tour where because you are on a private tour, which typically are smaller than our group tours, our guide can typically make adjustments to the itinerary on the fly and accommodate, when possible.

So what are you waiting for? Join the private tour movement, leave the details to us, and let us help you plan your next vacation – check out our Private Tours section for more details.

Culinary Travel for Foodie Retirees

Culinary Tours – Perfect Solution for Foodie Retirees

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Culinary tours are becoming more and more popular with retirees. According to AARP’s 2017 survey, travel is at the top of 83% of Baby Boomers’ bucket lists and they chose “to travel to experience a new destination” as a key motivation for taking a trip. This aligns well with Taste Vacations’ own beliefs –  we feel the best way to experience a new location is through its cuisine.

In fact, we were recently featured in an article in Kiplinger, a personal finance publication, titled, “For Retirees on the Go, Culinary Tours Put the Focus on Food” by Beth Brophy.  The article highlights the different aspects of culinary tours and provides some guidelines on picking the right trip for you. Below is an excerpt from the article:

“These days, ‘foodie’ travelers … for whom food and wine are often the most memorable part of the trip, have many choices. Travel companies offer a wide range of itineraries in the U.S. and abroad that revolve around eating and drinking, shopping in local markets, cooking with chefs, and visiting and sampling the products of artisanal cheesemakers, boutique vineyards, olive oil producers and organic farms…

Doing some research before you choose a culinary tour is essential. Here are some factors to consider:

Have you talked it through? “Only about 20% of our travelers call us first,” says [Allan] Wright, who says he can help guide choices. For instance, he says, it’s helpful to know if someone prefers white wine over red, or is gluten-free or a vegetarian. “Argentina is not the best choice if you don’t eat meat,” he says, but “we can accommodate everyone.”

You can read the full article on Kiplinger’s website.

Wine Tourism in Spain

Is Spanish Wine Country the Next Big Thing?

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Wine tourism in Spain is not easy. Unlike a lot of other wine regions, most wineries in Spanish Wine Country do not post visiting hours and open their doors to just anyone driving down the road seeking to visit.

Instead, visitors to Spanish wine regions generally have to make advance reservations, which is not easy to do for independent travelers who don’t necessarily know which wineries they wish to visit or even how to speak the local language.

Perhaps this is why we find many small wineries in Spain are scarcely visited. In Rioja, which is as beautiful as the most well-known European wine regions, the only crowds we see are at the well-known, tourist-oriented wineries. When we visit smaller wineries, we are often the only ones there.

And this lack of visitors is compounded when one considers Americans. For some reason, traveling the wine routes of Rioja just has not made it to the priority list of most American travelers. For a tour company like Taste Vacations that loves getting a real experience, this has all worked to our advantage.

But this might be changing.

According to a new report published by ACEVIN, the Asociación Española de Ciudades del Vino (Spanish Association of Wine Cities), the Spanish wine tourism market grew by 21% in 2016. This number only includes winery visits and visits to the wine museums located along specific wine routes. If they included accommodations, restaurants, shops and wine-route related activities, the number would be even higher.

So what does this mean? It could mean that Spanish Wine Country is on the cusp of being the next big wine region for tourism. But that kind of change doesn’t just happen overnight. We will have to see if wineries decide to align with other regions on how they operate and welcome guests on their grounds or if they will keep some of their mystery and prestige intact. Only time will tell.

For the time being though, Taste Vacations will continue to enjoy being the ones to unlock the hidden gems of Spanish Wine Country for our fellow wine travelers. If you’re a person that likes to avoid crowds and take in more unique, intimate experiences, join us on the Basque Country & Rioja, Spain Food & Wine Tour.

North Carolina Toast

#BMTC17 – A Week of Tasting and Learning in Asheville

By | Beer, Taste Vacations | No Comments

Beer Marketing and Tourism ConferenceLast week, Taste Vacations participated in the first annual Beer Marketing and Tourism Conference (BMTC), hosted by our sister company, Zephyr Conferences. We listened, learned, and networked with just under 250 of our peers in one of our nation’s beer mecca’s – Asheville, North Carolina.

With the growing number of breweries opening throughout the country, competition is getting increasingly tough. The Beer Marketing and Tourism Conference provides an opportunity to keep abreast of the latest information, trends, and technology in the industry as well as provide a perfect environment for collaboration and partnership building amongst breweries, brewpubs, beer tour operators, and more. This year the schedule included topics such as:

  • Digital Marketing in the Beer Industry
  • Tap Room Management
  • Working with Beer Bloggers
  • Lessons from Other Craft Beverages
  • Creating Beer Tourism in Emerging Beer Regions
  • Tips from the Heavy Hitters – Sierra Nevada, Dogfish Head, & Deschutes

It is easy to see why North Carolina hosted this inaugural event given that it boasts the largest number of craft breweries in the American South, with more than 203 breweries and brewpubs, and with Asheville being one of the U.S. cities with the most breweries per capita. (And to top things off, North Carolina even has their own toast – featured in the header image.)

Not only did the conference provide a great learning environment for the Taste Vacations’ team, but it also gave us the opportunity to scout out a new North Carolina Beer Tour for you!  We are still putting the finishing touches on it but be sure to check back soon or sign up to receive updates as we are planning on launching it by fall of this year.

Small Group Tour

The Overlooked Benefits of a Small Group Tour

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You may think that personally planning every last detail of your upcoming vacation is the best way to have a memorable vacation. Or you may only think of the massive get-on-the-bus-get-off-the-bus trips when you hear the words “group tour”. But there is one type of trip that can often be overlooked – the small group tour.

Small group tours provide a number of benefits over trying to plan a whole vacation on your own and certainly offer a more intimate and engaging experience than the 50 person plus group tours.

Small group tour

Small Group Tour vs. On Your Own

  • The only thing you have to plan is how you are getting yourself to the first meeting spot. After that, your transportation, accommodations, meals, and activities are taken care of for you – with some flexibility built in so that you can switch things around if something unexpected comes up.
  • You meet like-minded, fun people. If you’re going on a food, beer, or wine tour, you already have a built-in common interest with the other people going on the trip with you. And those commonalities help to facilitate deep and engaging conversations that help to enhance your vacation experience.
  • You have the opportunity to do exclusive experiences that you otherwise not have access to.Tour companies work hard at building relationships with local restaurants, wineries, breweries, and other establishments to create unique and interesting experiences not available to the everyday traveler. Even doing the most extensive online research may not reveal some of the experiences that are only available by going on a tour.
  • You see the great places outside of the touristy areas. Like the bullet point above, some tour companies pride themselves in their local partnerships and love to get off the beaten path to show their tour guests something only the locals know about.

Small group tour

Small Group Tour vs. Large Group Tour

  • Most small group tours are not just a get on the bus get off the bus tour.  Small tour group companies their numbers low so that you don’t have to feel like cattle getting herded from one tourist trap to the next.
  • Guides don’t have to cater to a large number of people so your preferences will be considered. If you have 50 people on a tour, there isn’t enough time or resources to cater to everyone’s preferences.  On a small group tour, it is more likely that if you mention liking something or wanting to check a particular place out, your guide can either adjust the tour schedule accordingly or at least provide some recommendations on where to go when you have some free time.
  • It stays intimate and authentic. The fewer people that are traveling with you, the more up-close-and-personal experience you’ll have, wherever you are vacationing.
  • You can get stay at boutique hotels and get into less touristy restaurants.  There are infinite options of amazing restaurants and accommodations all around the world but you are significantly limited when you are trying to fit 50+ people at one sitting or in one hotel.

Next time you are planning your vacation, consider a small group tour – it may be the perfect fit for you!

 

The Do's and Don'ts of a Beer Tour

Know Before You Go: The Do’s and Don’ts of a Beer Tour

By | Beer, Travel Tips | No Comments

Going on beer tours can be a lot of fun – though most beer is made using the same process, you can still learn something new on every tour.  To help your beer tour experience go smoothly, here’s a few do’s and don’ts  to take into consideration before you go.

Beer Tasting SamplesDO try a few samples or a flight of beers before ordering a pint. It’s the best way to try a good variety of beers to help evaluate what that brewery does well. If you aren’t sure what you like, it’s also an economical way of figuring it out. If they don’t do a full sampler, ask for a tasting of a beer. Most breweries will give you a couple of ounces to try before getting a full pint.

DON’T wander off on your own while touring a brewery.  Not only is it rude but you could be putting yourself at risk of slipping and falling, burning yourself, or getting hit by equipment. So stay safe and stay with the group.

DO ask questions and chat up the bartenders, brew masters, other brewery workers, and your fellow beer tour guests. You never know what you might find out about the brewery, a particular beer, or hey, life in general. Also, if you genuinely like a beer, let the staff know.

DON’T just assume that food will be readily available at a brewery.  Most smaller breweries do not serve food, but a good number partner up with food trucks that may visit their breweries on a rotating basis. Or if a food truck isn’t available, you may have the option of bringing your own or ordering food to be delivered directly to the brewery.  Call ahead to check what the food options are before you go.

Beer-paired dinner

DO buy yourself a souvenir of a beer that is only sold at the brewery itself by either purchasing a bottle or if you aren’t flying home, bring your own growler to fill.

DON’T drink too much. Nobody likes that guy on a beer tour, plus the brewery or establishment you are at has every right to ask you to leave. So know your limits and pace yourself. And this should go without saying but, DON’T drive impaired.

DO try the food-beer pairing recommendations (if available), especially if you are at a beer-pairing lunch or dinner. It may not be what you would typically order on its own, but there is a reason the chef and brewmaster recommend the two together.

 

Have any Do’s or Don’ts of your own to add? Feel free to leave yours in the comments below.

Or put these to the test on our Belgium Beer Tour or Colorado Beer Tour.

 

 

 

 

Reasons to Tour Chilean Wine Country

6 Tantalizing Reasons to Tour Chilean Wine Country

By | Taste Vacations, Travel Tips, Wine | No Comments

We recently posted 10 Reasons to Visit Argentina Right Now, but in case you needed even more motivation to visit South America, we asked Taste Vacations partner, Greig Santos-Buch, the founder of Winederlusting.com, to provide 6 tantalizing reasons to tour Chilean Wine Country.

For those of us who have a thirst for adventure, legendary scenery and complex wine without the price tag, one country is emerging amongst seasoned wine travelers as THE go-to New World wine destination. That country is Chile. But specifically, what makes this South American destination so special?

The Landscape is Incredibly Diverse

To begin, Chile is the second longest country in the world just behind Brazil. It spans roughly 4300 kilometers from North to South, with its widest point reaching no more than 356 km (only 112 miles!). The snow-tipped Andes Mountains dominate the landscape to the East, with the majestic Pacific Ocean and Coastal Mountain Range bordering the West. To the North, you’ll find the Atacama Desert, which offers some of the clearest and driest skies in the world — a premier destination for stargazers. If you travel far to the South, you’ll eventually run into Antarctica, but not before passing through beautiful Patagonia.

Chilean Wine Country

There Are Over 13 Unique Wine Regions to Visit

As more and more producers from around the world become conscious of Chile’s undervalued terroir, the country has recently exploded with a number of high-quality wine producing sub-appellations. These span almost the entire length of the country, beginning as far North in Atacama as Valle Copiapo, all the way down to Valle Osorno.

Aside from a diverse array of soil compositions and microclimates, innovative producers are crafting deliciously balanced and refined white and red wines. Many of which you’ll likely already be familiar with (Cabernet Sauvignon, Syrah, Sauvignon Blanc and Chardonnay stand out particularly in quality). Plus, since the country is still so undervalued on the wine front, some of the finest wines of Chile can be acquired at local wineries and stores for as little as 2,000 CLP. You can learn more specifics about Chilean wine regions and their grape varieties on Winederlusting.com.

The Carmenere Grape Variety Finds Its Best Expression

A grape originating from and once believed to be best suited to the terroir of Bordeaux, France, Carmenere has essentially become Chile’s premier grape variety. This luscious red grape commonly produces black and red fruit forward wines, with no shortage of veggie-esque flavors — not unlike that of green bell pepper.

The largest area of Carmenere production is concentrated throughout Chile’s Central Valley, although plantings span as far north as the Maipo Valley — near Santiago — all the way down to the Southern appellation of Valle Maule. This grape is so popular to both locals and foreigners alike that there’s actually an entire festival dedicated to its greatness during the third week of March every year in the Maule Valley.

Chilean Wine Country

Chile’s Geographical Location is Convenient

Chile is a convenient travel destination, but not because it’s necessarily easy to get to or navigate. Rather, it’s located near several other highly sought-after travel destinations.

For those of us looking to taste the best wines of South America, Chile’s Central Valley is also conveniently located next door to Argentina’s Mendoza wine region. If Carmenere is the Chilean Central Valley King of Grapes, Malbec is undoubtedly Mendoza’s.

On the other hand, if you’re the kind of traveler that craves unparalleled outdoor scenery and hiking, Patagonia offers some of the finest in the world.

The Country is Affordable

Nomads and families alike who are looking to travel on a budget will enjoy touring most of Chile, although the further South you venture towards Patagonia, the more expensive things tend to get. In Central and Northern Chile, cost of living is just about half that of London, and public transport is widely accessible and cheap. In recent years, infrastructure throughout the country has improved dramatically, with very well maintained highways, bridges, and roads.

Chilean Wine Country

The Climate is Ideal for Both Vines and Travelers

Although there is an incredible amount of geological diversity throughout the country, the best wine producing regions (Central) receive a Mediterranean climate. For the most part, one can expect long, warm sunny days, with cool and crisp evenings. Snowmelt from the Andes helps to hydrate vines during the Summer season, while Winter tends to bring more rain. Even if you travel to Chile during the Winter (which happens to be Summer in the Northern Hemisphere), the season is often referred to as a “just-so Winter” — indicating that they can be chilly, but not obnoxiously cold.

Winederlusting.com, a Taste Vacations partner, is a premier media source for all things travel and wine. Our aim is to help our audience learn, grow and better plan their wine journeys around the world. We think of wine as a vessel. A method that aids in tapping into the richness of life’s fruits. Travel is the best way to acquire true wisdom; Wine is just a hug in a bottle that makes the journey that much more pleasurable.

 

Join us in exploring Chilean Wine Country on the upcoming Chile & Argentina Wine Tour >>

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