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Message from the editor, Shayna Wiwierski TPP Agreement: A case for Canadian wine
A.O. Wilson Ltd. 13
Going green in the wine industry: Sustainability planning
AgSafe (Formerly FARSHA) 17
Old world restoration: A Canadian finds a hidden gem winery in Hungary
28 Dousing the flames: Tips for protecting your winery from fire 30 Coming up rosé: The rising popularity of rosé wine 32
Anton Paar Canada 14
Barbados Liaison Service 33
Montreal criminal case brings wine counterfeiting to the fore
Bosagrape Winery & Brew Supplies 44 Brock University 7 Cellar Dweller Mobile Filter Services Ltd. 4
Scary good wines: Monster Vineyards expresses creative freedom to make a unique and original blend of wine 34
Cellar-Tek Supplies Ltd. 55 Engage Agro Corporation IFC
It’s the wine talking: Church & State Wines launches cheeky labels for their Lost Inhibitions wine bottles 36 Building a better customer experience at Arrowleaf Cellars
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Enriching travel plans with food and wine education in the Okanagan A tale of two wineries
Worker health and safety is always on your mind, right?
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50 years and looking to the future: The Barbados/Canada migrant work connection
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Industry-driven research generating multi-million-dollar impact on Ontario’s wine industry 54 Premier Wine Cask: It’s all about the barrel
Anton Paar, leading the wine industry to great tasting wine Taking care of business: H&W Equipment
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Better serving high-end label market fuels Tapp Label’s acquisitions and growth Austrian cider industry equipment pioneers launch into North America A.O. Wilson: Model supplier for the Canadian wine industry Captivating capsules at Ramondin
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is looking like it’s going to be an exciting year for wine.
No, your eyes are not fooling you, this winter issue of Crush magazine, Canada’s vineyard and winery management publication, marks the first issue of us going biannual. That means more wine news, more supplier features, and yes, more Crush. We decided to publish Crush two times a year due to the growth in the wine industry. As you know, Canada’s vineyard and winery industry is robust. And, thanks to a possible new trade agreement, our industry will soon be opened up to new markets. This edition of Crush magazine (our first
is published by
DEL Communications Inc. Suite 300, 6 Roslyn Road Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada R3L 0G5 www.delcommunications.com president & ceo david langstaff
contributing writers Axelle Bazett Wendy Bennett Jill Buchner Ashlee Espenell Melanie Franner Peter Glockner Ronald Morrison Tammy Schuster Jordyn Wegner Cher Wood advertising sales manager dayna oulion firstname.lastname@example.org Toll Free: 1.866.424.6398
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winter issue!) looks at the Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement, wine counterfeiting, the rise of rosé, fire prevention, plus so much more. We also travel to Penticton to learn about Poplar Grove’s scary little sister, Monster Vineyards, and take a look at Arrowleaf Cellars’ brandnew tasting room. We also have all the supplier features you’ve come to know and love, and so much more. I hope you enjoy this issue of Crush magazine, and as always, let me know of any questions, story ideas, and comments you may have. See you in July!
Shayna W iwierski Shayna@delcommunications.com o
art director kathy cable layout joel gunter advertising art dana jensen sheri kidd © 2016 DEL Communications Inc. All rights reserved. Contents may not be reproducedby any means, in whole or in part, without the prior written permission of the publisher.
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A case for Canadian wine
John Skinner, proprietor of Penticton-based winery Painted Rock Estate Winery (above) is a proponent of the TPP Agreement. Skinner sells his wines all over the world and sees the benefit that the agreement will bring Canadian wines.
By Melanie Franner
lthough not yet ratified, the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) Agreement holds the promise of opening up new markets for Canadian wines. The TPP Agreement would involve trade with 11 countries, only four of which Canada currently has trade agreements in place (U.S., Mexico, Peru, and Chile). The new markets would include: Australia, Brunei, Darissalam, Japan, Malaysia, New Zealand, Singapore and Vietnam.
Industry insight “The TPP is important for the Canadian wine industry in that it will open up opportunities for Canada to access 800 million consumers, which represents about 40 per cent of the world economy,” states Dan Paszkowski, president and CEO, Canadian Vintners Association. “Also of importance is that if we
were to be excluded from the TPP, we would be excluded from having our tariffs reduced with other countries.” John Skinner, proprietor of Pentictonbased Painted Rock Estate Winery, is another proponent of the TPP Agreement. Skinner was involved in an industry roundtable on the topic back in February 2015. “I talk to the Ministry of International Trade on a regular basis,” he explains, adding that the winery produces approximately 6,500 cases annually, 45 per cent of which is exported. “I am very export-oriented. About 40 per cent of our production is currently exported to China. I went out and got that business.” Skinner is currently pursuing other markets – with or without the TPP. He has been in New York, Dallas and London in
Dan Paszkowski, president and CEO of the Canadian Vintners Association.
2015, and is planning to attend ProWein in Dusseldorf, Germany, in March 2016. “I am really trying to buffer any export contracts,” he says, adding that he thinks the TPP Agreement will create exciting new opportunities. “I see openings in Singapore and Japan in particular. I’m not sure how big Singapore will be, but I think Japan can be a huge market. The fewer the tariffs, the better it is.” Paszkowski states that Canada’s wine exports in 2014 totaled more than $66
million. TPP wine imports into Canada totaled 175 million litres, valued at $895 million. TPP wines, he goes on to say, represent 42 per cent of total Canadian import value, with the top five TPP wine imports represented by the U.S., Australia, Chile, New Zealand and Mexico. “Through tariff elimination, the TPP Agreement will significantly improve market-access opportunities for Canada’s wine sector,” says Paszkowski, who adds that Japan’s duties would be eliminated within seven years, Vietnam’s within 11 years, Malaysia within 15 years, while Australia and New Zealand would be immediate.
Notable notes As a businessman, Skinner is ready to embrace the TPP Agreement. “I’m not afraid of competing head to head with our main competitors, who are the U.S., Australia, New Zealand and Chile,” he says. “I think we’re producing a wonderful product and I’m excited to roll up my sleeves and enter the competition.” Of course, Skinner’s signature wine, Red Icon, is currently selling on restaurant lists in China at up to US$950 bottle. “I think that those of us in this industry who are export-oriented are looking forward to it,” he adds.
Painted Rock Estate Winery’s signature Red Icon is currently selling on restaurant lists in China up to US$950 a bottle.
“Europe has 51 per cent and TPP countries have up to 42 per cent. Our call to the government, as an association, is that we are in support of the TPP, but in order to take full advantage of what the TPP can offer, we have to first get some support at home.” Paszkowski cites several moves that would be welcomed by the Canadian Vintners Association, namely the elimination of inter-provincial trade barriers and added marketing support and education for Canadian wine consumers.
“Our industry contributes $6.8 billion to the economy,” he concludes. “Canadians are increasingly selecting wine over other alcohol beverages, so opportunities in our own marketplace are very strong right now. Our members feel we must continue to capture more domestic sales opportunities, which in turn will increase winery profitability, and support Canadian wineries in taking advantage of the export opportunities the TPP has to offer.” o
According to Paszkowski, the TPP Agreement also has the potential to introduce other advantages. “The Canadian wine industry will see improved recognition for its ecological practices,” he explains. “And we won’t have to re-label our wines for each country. This alone will help to reduce time and costs.” On another note, Paszkowski cautions that the Canadian wine industry has some work to do before the TPP Agreement comes into effect. “Right now, the Canadian wine industry has a 10 per cent domestic market share of its premium wines,” he states.
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Going green in the wine industry:
Sustainability planning By Ronald Morrison, MES, MCIP, RPP
s in many successful business enterprises, desired outcomes are guided and left less to chance through a planning process and management framework that articulates actions to be taken and monitors results that are achieved. Planning for sustainability in the wine business is no different.
Sustainability has become firmly entrenched in the business world and is quickly emerging in the wine industry as a win-win model. Vineyard and winery process inputs and materials represent-
ing cost factors are reduced, reused, and recycled, so that few, if any resources are wasted and environmental footprints are minimized. The following offers a practical step-by-step overview on planning for how sustainability can be achieved in a vineyard and winery enterprise, and subsequently advanced for profitable and greener business operations. By its very nature, a vineyard and winery enterprise extends over a plot of land and requires varying inputs of water, energy, nutrients, and other process
materials. These are key elements that are addressed in sustainability planning and in adopting environmental initiatives and raising awareness in the industry. Cost savings, environmental benefits, market competition, consumer demand, and brand distinction are the drivers. The transition for a small â€“ or even medium-sized winery business can initially seem daunting and difficult to justify in light of other business priorities, but it can result in significant economic, environmental, and social benefits. So what are the steps in developing an integrat-
ed growing and production system to reap the fruits of sustainability and how do we get there?
Understand the business case and establish commitment Developing a better understanding of the business benefits that drive sustainability, and a corresponding commitment are the first steps toward a sustainable wine enterprise. Understanding, buy-in, and commitment of owners and senior management are prerequisites to proceeding and succeeding with a sustainability program at any level, from starting out to well advanced.
Undertake a sustainability assessment Another starting point for building sustainability into operations and planning for the future is to complete a baseline assessment to establish quantifiable metrics relating to environmental, economic, and social aspects of the business. The assessment can be undertaken as a rapid scan of operations at a high level to identify key gaps and areas to address, or a more complete evaluation of operations to reveal specific opportunities to integrate sustainability practices. From this baseline, it is then possible to begin planning for sustainability into the future, with goals and initiatives to achieve the above commitment.
Develop a sustainability policy and strategic plan A policy spells out commitment toward sustainability elements and opportunities and begins to steer action toward progress. The next important step in building a sustainability program is to develop a strategic plan that clearly outlines goals to be pursued and related practices to be integrated into operations within an overall management framework. Initiatives aimed at reduction of water consumption and corresponding costs by a specified percentage over a given period, and greenhouse gas emission reductions, are examples. The plan ties together and justifies initiatives that might otherwise be undertaken on an ad-hoc basis, without realizing the full benefits possible.
Execute, measure and track performance The old adage says, â€˜you canâ€™t manage what you donâ€™t measureâ€™. As operational initiatives identified through the planning process are undertaken, it is important to establish metrics and monitor operations to track performance improvements over time. For example, how is energy consumption of the enterprise broken down and how has it changed? What are the cost savings? What are the corresponding aggregate carbon footprints? How does the progress relate to sustainability targets established in the strategic plan?
Report on progress While many businesses are gaining an appreciation of how their operations benefit from sustainability, a tipping point is emerging as investors and customers come to see the greater value possible through the economic, social, and environmental lens of sustainability reporting. It enables an opportunity for businesses to share information on the progress of their programs and demonstrates their commitment to sustainability, which more and more consumers are beginning to look for. To get started in reporting, there are different widely accepted sustainability reporting standards, e.g. GRI and CDP that can be considered.
Resources In addition to the above steps, there are a couple of wine sustainability programs in Canada that provide frameworks to start out and/or advance sustainability. These include the B.C. Wine Grape Council Sustainable Winegrowing Program, and the Wine Council of Ontario Sustainable Winemaking Ontario: An Environmental Charter for the Wine Industry and its Sustainability Certification Program. While these programs provide templates for building sustainability into a winery business, external expertise is also often sought to augment internal capacity, and to facilitate and expedite the process. o
Old world restoration After finding a hidden gem in Hungary, a Canadian makes a run-down cellar new and begins making old world wines
By Jill Buchner
hen Robert Gilvesy moved to his parents’ homeland of Hungary in 1992, winemaking wasn’t on his mind. At the time, the Canadian was working as an architect – he loved the opportunity to be creative, imagining beautiful buildings into being. But one day, his architectural partner showed him a property that would change his life. It was an 18th century stone-walled press house on a basalt-covered hillside on the north shore of Lake Balaton in Hungary’s wine region. Though the structure was in ruins, it was perfectly positioned with a view of a crumbling castle, a large butte, and the shining waters of the largest lake in central Europe. “It was all kind of idyllic and my jaw basically hit the floor,” recalls Gilvesy. “As a lark, we looked to find the owner of the place.” As it turns out, the property had gone into
receivership. Gilvesy seized the opportunity and bought it, not really knowing what he would do with it. Years passed and the land sat unused, but it remained at the back of his mind, percolating with possibilities. Finally, in 2007, feeling the urge to make a change from his corporate career, he decided to sell the business where he had been working and rebuild the old villa and cellar to open his own winery. The building project would pose a fulfilling architectural endeavour, while cultivating the vineyard offered a return to his roots. “I grew up on a farm in Ontario and I wasn’t scared of getting my hands dirty,” says Gilvesy. But before he got started, he wanted to learn everything he could about wine. Travelling to Austria a couple days a week to visit a winemaking mentor, he developed his knowledge of wine and a passion for the process. Gilvesy toured
Robert Gilvesy’s Hungarian wines are sold in trendy Toronto and Montreal restaurants.
different regions and cellars, tasting wines and learning from people who knew wine best. “It was forming my education and I was learning what wines I wanted to produce, what wines are capable of being produced in our terroir,” he says. He began working with his own grapes in 2008 as a partner in Káli Kövec Cellars – a vineyard in the same region as his own would-be winery.
Sustainability North is a Canadian consultancy and advisory practice that helps organizations to create and sustain shared business, social and environmental value. We specialize in corporate and community sustainability, regulatory affairs and environmental planning. Our expertise has been applied in different industry sectors across the country and abroad.
Assessment of vineyard and winery operations to establish environmental baselines
Sustainability planning, reporting and branding to increase sales and market reach
Water, energy and waste management initiatives for operational efficiencies and cost savings
By 2012 the renovations on the old ruins were finished and, within weeks, the first harvest was underway. Today, Gilvesy Pincészet [winery] offers old world whites – Riesling, Furmint and Sauvignon Blanc – that are characterized by the distinct minerality and foodpairing-perfect acidity that come with the region’s unique terroir defined by
many-million-year-old volcanoes. “I feel that the whites express that minerality very nicely.” And those volcanic wines are beginning to make their way into the Canadian market, being served in trendy Toronto and Montreal restaurants, like Momofuku and Bar Isabel. “It’s nice for me because that’s
where I’m from,” says Gilvesy. “That’s where I can reach people that I know.” Back in Hungary, Gilvesy can finally sit on his terrace with a glass of Rhine Riesling in hand to appreciate all his hard work coming to fruition. The villa, a modern interpretation of the historic building, is a sort of oasis in the hills, but it’s the view that makes visitors go silent: row after row of grape vines, an antiquated castle flanked by mountains and a lake, all framed by a huge expanse of sky. It’s a panorama of pastoral perfection, and it’s the image Gilvesy decided to wrap around his bottles. Like the winemaker himself, coming from Canada to his Hungarian origins and back again, the label comes full circle, with the winery’s view in a band around it – 180 degrees of wonder. Sure, it’s not quite as majestic as the real thing, but just take a sip and you can almost feel like you’re there. Private orders of Gilvesy wines are available at NPwines.com. o
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Beth McMahon, vice-president of government and public affairs, Canadian Vintners Association.
Montreal criminal case brings wine counterfeiting to the fore By Melanie Franner
he arrest of several people in Montreal in May 2015 for allegedly selling “doctored” wine has caught many peo-
ple by surprise in the Canadian wine industry. The atypical event has been reported by winespectator.com to al-
legedly involve 150,000 cases of wine over a four-year period. Also purported is that the product in question was altered Italian bulk wine.
the product under other names,” states
“My understanding is that those involved were importing bulk wine in containers and then re-branding and selling
in the industry was shocked over the
Beth McMahon, vice-president, Government and Public Affairs, Canadian Vintners Association (CVA). “Everyone event. This is not something that happens in Canada with any regularity.”
extensive lab tests on its products. “The liquor boards talk among themselves and exchange information,” she says. Another big “regulator” in the Canadian wine industry is the Vintners Quality Alliance (VQA).
Vintners Quality Alliance (VQA) is a regulatory system that guarentees the high-quality and authenticity for Canadian wines made under that system in Ontario and British Columbia.
Rules to live by McMahon isn’t surprised that the counterfeiting ring was eventually apprehended. “I think it’s an acknowledgement that when you are counterfeiting wine at that level, chances are that you’re going to get caught,” she says. McMahon is quick to add that Canada has very strict rules and regulations governing the sale of bottled wines.
“Within our VQA system, there are a lot of site inspections, tasting panels and lab tests that occur on a regular basis,” adds McMahon. “No government in Canada is going to tolerate counterfeiting and black-market alcohol sales.” The VQA echoes McMahon’s sentiment. “Certainly within the province of Ontario, wine counterfeiting is not a big issue,” states Laurie Macdonald, executive director, VQA Ontario. “I’ve never encountered it before and I have been in this industry for the last 15 years.” Macdonald is quick to add that the Ontario VQA program involves about 160 wineries and that the VQA Ontario conducts about 300 inspections per year. “We have things tightly locked down here in Ontario,” she says. “The industry is heavily regulated and all wine imports have to come through the LCBO.”
“I don’t know how counterfeiting could be done with bottled wines,” she says. “The Canadian liquor boards have such rigorous analysis and scrutiny over all of the product coming into the various provinces.”
McMahon cites the Liquor Control Board of Ontario as having completed more than 500,000 lab tests on 7,000 products in 2014 alone.
“The sale of icewine in Canada is not a problem,” states McMahon. “In China, it is definitely a challenge.”
“The quality analysis findings from these LCBO tests are widely used as industry benchmarks,” she says, adding that the tests involve everything from the levels of pesticides, to heavy metals, labeling, consistency, legality – and so on. “There is a very, very high level of integrity in Canada’s wine industry.” According to McMahon, the Société des alcools du Québec (SAQ) also performs
One segment of the Canadian industry that is partial to counterfeiting – overseas – is icewine.
According to McMahon, Canadian icewine sales represented 29 per cent of the total Canadian wine export value. This equated to $19.4 million or 228,500 litres. Of this amount, exports to China accounted for approximately one third – or 72,000 litres valued at $6.9 million. “China is Canada’s largest export market for icewine,” she states. Many industry pundits suggest up to 50
per cent of the icewine sold in China is counterfeit. “The Chinese aren’t looking for counterfeit product in particular,” explains McMahon. “They want to purchase these high-end products for gifts. Unfortunately, there are a lot of unscrupulous people out there who are taking advantage of that.” The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) – if and when it comes into effect – will go a long way to helping resolve this issue by ensuring that all trading partners involved in the agreement adopt the current definition of icewine. “We’re currently trying to get China to adopt the same definition of icewine as other countries,” states McMahon. “Which is ‘naturally frozen on the vine’.” McMahon adds that any icewine leaving Ontario or British Columbia (the two provinces represent about 99 per cent of the total icewine production in Canada) must be VQA certified. CVA owns the VQA trademark in China, which provides protection for consumers who know to look for the designation on the label. “Counterfeit icewine in China has been an issue for a number of years now,” she says. “We’re now looking at the use of different technologies to try to diminish or resolve it.” These technologies vary from antitampering bottles to bottles outfitted with special codes so people can enter the code and get assurance of authenticity right then and there. “If Chinese consumers eventually come to the belief that all Canadian icewine is counterfeit, then they will just move onto something else,” concludes McMahon. “And we certainly don’t want that to happen. China is a strong export market for our Canadian icewine products.” o
Dousing the flames
Tips for protecting your winery from fire
Photo from www.signaturerisk.com.
By Ashlee Espenell
Storing stock in a fire-safe building can help reduce your insurance premiums.
magine watching a line of red flames bleed across the horizon and wondering if it had managed to reach your fields, your storage sheds or your winery. That was the reality vineyards and wineries faced in the Okanagan Valley this past summer. In the thick of things was Road 13 Vineyards, which found itself within just 10 metres of a blazing wildfire in August. Owner Mick Luckhurst, his crew and volunteers from Mission Hill Family Estate Winery worked to prevent the spread of flames by clearing away 20 metres of
sage brush along the hillside between his farm and the fire. They soaked rooftops and plugged the drains on flat-roof buildings, filling them up with six inches of water so they couldn’t burn. They also moved CO2, nitrogen, diesel, and all other flammable materials to safety at the front of the property. Road 13 got lucky. Nothing burned and none of their grapes were tainted by the smoke. Wildfires are a way of life for the region though and Luckhurst has taken steps to help prevent future wildfires from getting that close.
“Since then, I’ve taken my irrigation system and ran it up to the top of all of our rows, close to the bush line,” said Luckhurst. “We put sprinkler heads on every second post along our deer fence. If we need to we can spray water up to 15 metres now and drench the hillside.”
Other hazards All commercial businesses can find themselves at some risk of fire – as the Le Caveau Restaurant and Domaine de Grand Pré winery in Grand Pré, Nova Scotia learned in December 2012.
Photo from Mick Luckhurst, road13vineyards.com.
Road 13 Vineyards on August 16, 2015, the morning after a wildfire scorched hills behind the property.
“We had just finished dinner service and were cleaning up for the night when the sous chef noticed an abnormal amount of smoke in the kitchen,” said Beatrice Stutz, manager and owner. “We called the fire department right away. When they opened up the floorboards, flames shot out.” The heat from the stove in the kitchen had transferred to the wood floor, which self ignited and had been smouldering for several days. There hadn’t been enough smoke to trigger smoke detectors or the winery’s alarm monitoring system. The kitchen and the dining room ceiling had to be replaced and they weren’t able to work in the thirdfloor office space for several weeks. “In their mind I think everybody does whatever they can to prevent something like a fire,” said Stutz. “You do the inspections and make sure things are turned off – normal preventative measures. But sometimes accidents do happen.” Fortunately, Le Caveau Restaurant is in a separate building than the rest of the winery, so the fire was contained. They lost the last two weeks of the restaurant’s operating season, but were still able to re-open in April for the new season.
Insuring against loss “Any commercial property insurance policy will include fire protection,” said James Grant, president & CEO of Signa-
ture Risk Partners Inc. in Toronto. “Fortunately, fire doesn’t happen frequently, but it’s the number-one reason people buy insurance.” Insuring your winery property against damage from fire is just part one. “Fire is also a major cause of business interruption and many commercial insurance policies do not automatically cover things like ongoing operating expenses and the break-down or repair of essential winemaking equipment,” said Grant. “Owners need to ensure that their current policy also covers essential ongoing expenses like payroll if they have a fire.”
Reducing insurance costs through fire prevention “There are a lot of things that a winery owner can do that will save them money in annual insurance premiums over the long run,” said Joe Hannigan, VP and director of wine at Signature Risk Partners Inc., a specialist for the company’s Signature Wine Insurance Program. “Probably the most important thing is to invest in a sprinkler system. Having a sprinkler system can save you as much as 20 per cent annually on your insurance premium, which will pay for the cost of the system over time. “Other things that can help to reduce annual premiums include storing finished stock in a fire-safe building and using a centrally monitored alarm system.” o
Everyday fireprevention tips for wineries and vineyards • Regularly value all buildings, equipment, stock and finished stock to ensure you have enough insurance coverage, and have it formally appraised every three or five years. • Ensure your fire extinguishers, smoke detectors, smoke alarms, and sprinkler systems are maintained and inspected regularly. • Fuel sources and other flammable materials should be handled and stored properly, and not left next to your winery, restaurant, or stock storage buildings. • If your operation is threatened by a wildfire, move all flammable materials like chemicals and fuel, inventory, field equipment, office equipment, and business records out of danger zones. Fill tanks and pumps with water to keep on hand to put out spot fires. • Have an emergency action plan and evacuation plan and be ready to implement it. Also make sure that any employees and volunteers know when, how, and where to evacuate. • Ensure emergency vehicles can access your property by moving equipment and clearly marking access roads ahead of time. • Clear roofs and gutters of debris and remove any dead plants, trees, wood, and other flammable debris so it can’t ignite. Also clear any branches that extend within six feet of any building. • Signature Risk Partners recommends investing in a centrally managed alarm system, which not only protects against theft, but can also detect heat and fire and alert emergency services for you. • They also recommend storing important documents and files in a fire-resistant safe.
Pinte’s rosé production increased 30 per cent over the course of nine years.
The rising popularity of rosé wine By Tammy Schuster
he reputation of rosé has grown-up and demand for it has grown as well. But, just like the young adults who used to drink it when they first passed the legal drinking age, rosé is highly misunderstood. As more people learn about the wine and it’s many varieties, demand has been on a steady incline. Maggie Anderson, marketing director of the British Columbia Wine Institute, says in May this year rosé sales were up 8.59 per cent over last year. “It’s definitely a trend forming due to availability and awareness of the products.”
Rosé is known as an approachable wine. The Canadian palate tends to prefer sweeter wines, and rosé doesn’t have the tannins found in red wines and it’s not as acidic as some white wines. Consumer demand has increased and there is more competition, but why? It’s partly due to the fact that the blushing beverage is slowly shedding the reputation of being a sub-par wine. “Previously, rosé gave the perception that it was a way to use poor-quality red grapes that couldn’t be used elsewhere,” says Anderson. “That’s an old out-dated perception.”
“Rosé is not a sub-product wine,” says Severine Pinte, managing partner, viticulturist and winemaker at Le Vieux Pin and LaStella Wineries in Osoyoos, B.C. “It’s actually very technical and complicated to make, and more winemakers are acquiring the technique to make the overall quality much better.”
Anderson says winemakers are now growing grapes specifically for making rosé.
Pinte says grapes are grown expressly for rosé and it starts right from the prun-
Photos courtesy of La Stella Winery.
hectoliters,” she says. “It would sell out within three months. The popularity is growing everywhere.” Wineries in the south Okanagan are making great varieties of rosé, from light blush to deep rich pinks and reds. And yes, it is easy to drink. Depending on the varietal, the crisp, fresh zing of citrus, ripe fruit, and hints of spice makes this refreshing wine a great accompaniment to almost anything. Fresh seafood, grilled lamb, a classic burger, or good ol’ cheese and crackers eaten while standing at the kitchen sink.
ing stage. “I crop differently, I manage the canopy differently and vineyards are dedicated specifically to making rosé.”
a winemaker from France, she says her rosé production increased 30 per cent over the course of nine years.
Pinte says since the rosé at both wineries sold out very early in the season, she had to bottle the new batch of 2015 La Stellina Rosato – a blend of cabernet franc, merlot, and sangiovese – at the end of October and it will be released at the LaStella Winery soon.
Pinte says the trend is not unique to British Columbia or even to Canada. As
“I was making 5,000 hectoliters, and when I left in 2010, I was making 16,000
“It’s a fun drink. It’s very popular and we usually sell out of it.” o
Severine Pinte, managing partner, viticulturist and winemaker at Le Vieux Pin and LaStella Wineries in Osoyoos, B.C.
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Scary good wines Monster Vineyards expresses creative freedom to make a unique and original blend of wine By Jordyn Wegner
eep in the Okanagan lies a creature of mythical stature. A lake monster, seen only by a handful over hundreds of years. This creature, said to live in the deep waters of Lake Okanagan, goes by the name of Ogopogo, and a Penticton winery is creating wines as unique as the monster itself.
Monster Vineyards was established in 2006 when Dr. Anthony Holler, owner of Poplar Grove Winery, decided to introduce an exciting new line of wines to the British Columbia wine market. Holler was born in Summerland, British Columbia and grew up on his family’s apple orchard; his upbringing left him very familiar with the immense beauty
and bounty the Okanagan Valley has to offer. Holler’s interest in wine began like so many other wine lovers, as a passionate and eager wine drinker, and from there the rest is history. Holler dove head-first into the B.C wine industry and never looked back. Not only does Holler immerse himself in the details and business of Monster Vineyard, but he also tends to his own personal 1.5acre Chardonnay vineyard located on his property in the Okanagan. He enjoys spending his free time in his vineyard, tending to the land and taking care of the grapes by hand. Monster Vineyards is conveniently located at the gate of the Naramata Bench wine touring route and is constantly raising the bar for other fruity Okanagan wines. “The Monster wines are fresh, fruity, and ready to be set free upon release,” explains Daphne Tomkins, marketing coordinator for Monster Vineyards and their parent winery, Poplar Grove. This unique line of wine prides itself in being different, and as Stefan Arnason, winemaker for Monster Vineyards, explains, it expresses his creative freedom when it comes to his winemaking and grape choices.
Want more Monster? Scan the QR code with your smartphone or tablet to get an inside look at the winery.
Monster Vineyards, the little sister of Poplar Grove, was established in 2006 when Dr. Anthony Holler decided to introduce a new, exciting line of wines to the B.C. market.
“Monster Vineyards’ wine has been produced to be an easy-going and approachable wine that many can appreciate. The glow-in-the-dark wine bottle features humorous artwork that is sure to be the talk of the dinner table. Monster wines are demonstrably cheerful and optimistic,” shares Tomkins. It’s not just the wine alone that is special, it’s also Monster’s unique and somewhat unconventional tasting room. “The rustic building is a great reflection of Monster’s whimsical brand and sense of humour,” says Tomkins. “Mon-
ster’s tasting room’s main centrepiece is a large chainsaw-carved tasting bar, made from 800-year-old sequoia red wood. The bar was featured on the TV show Saw Dogs and is a very unique representation of the Opopogo.” The legend of Opopogo (a mythological creature that is said to haunt Lake Okanagan) plays a significant role in the theme of winery’s tasting room, and parts of the legend are subtly sprinkled throughout the brand itself. The unorthodox tasting room also features a recently renovated patio with a stunning view of Okanagan Lake and the Okanagan Valley – the perfect setting to
enjoy a delicious glass of wine. Monster Vineyards produces onaverage 5,000 cases annually, and their wines can be found throughout British Columbia and Alberta. This vibrant young brand is letting their creative (wine) juices flow; they describe themselves as “demonstrably cheerful and optimistic”, and it is very evident through everything they do. Their passion and enthusiasm shows in every way, from their tasting room, to their bottles, to the wine itself. As Tomkins mentions, there’s no denying Monster wines is something special. “The laid-back atmosphere and quirky setting create a memorable wine tasting experience.” o
It’s the wine talking
Church & State Wines launches cheeky labels for their Lost Inhibitions wine bottles By Tammy Schuster
e’ve all been there. Drink one glass of wine, and the words seem to flow from your lips. Have another glass, and the words just right fall out. Sometimes it’s good, sometimes it’s not so good, and sometimes it’s perfect. This is the concept behind the branding and marketing of Lost Inhibitions wine – a product line created and released this year by Church & State Wines. Launched on April Fool’s Day 2015, the winery wanted to create two wines that
reflected their style and quality of wine, while using a variety of sassy labels to help gain exposure for their winery. “We wanted to introduce two foundation wines and do something over the top and in your face so you had to try it,” says John Pullen, marketing manager at Church & State Wines. With 200 label phrases packaged randomly, you never know what you’ll find in each box. Every wine shipment is split between two label series. “The prude series are a little more PG, and the
The Lost Inhibitions line is just one series of wines that the award-winning winery produces.
lewd series are obviously a little more risqué,” says Pullen. “There are a lot of double entendres and innuendo.” It’s easy to find a label for any occasion, such as from the prude series, Shut The Front Door and Best Night Ever could be in order for a fun Friday night. Or perhaps you’re in the mood for something a little more lewd after a long Monday commute, such as Surrounded by Idiots, or Two Words, One Finger. Church & State Wines saw this concept as a fun opportunity to engage their customers by inviting them to post photos of their Lost Inhibitions wine bottles and submit phrases through social media. “People have been posting their sentiments and popping the bottles into their conversations and life events,” says Pullen. “To be totally blunt, a lot of these phrases come up when you’ve had a few glasses of wine.”
marks in dozens of fabrics and felts before scanning for the labels. “The amount of effort, skill, and dedication that went into crafting this concept is unparalleled,” he says. “The labels are a work of art.“ Pullen says despite their tongue-incheek labels, they take their winemaking very seriously, and place a lot of value on their traditional Church & State Wines brand image. But the Lost Inhibitions project was an opportunity to reflect the fun they have in the wine cellar and tasting bars. “We are using the labels to introduce
people to our entire portfolio,” says Pullen. “The labels are hilarious the first time, but customers return because it’s a remarkable wine.” The red is a traditional Bordeaux blend, and the white is a non-traditional blend, which won Double Gold for Best White Vitus Vinifera Blend at the 2015 All Canadian Wine Championship. Pullen says the team got a little nervous right before they launched, but their jitters soon faded. “Once we got comfortable with having f-bombs on the wine bottles, we were okay with it. It’s playful and fun.” o
One couple posted their engagement announcement with a picture of an engagement ring and a bottle saying Yes In A Heartbeat. Another couple celebrating their anniversary posted a photo with the bottle label that says We Should Do This More Often. Working with Brandever Strategy Inc. in Vancouver, Pullen says the branding concept firm helped develop the phrases and created letters and punctuation
Building a better customer experience at Arrowleaf Cellars By Tammy Schuster
hen the owners at Arrowleaf Cellars decided to add production and storage space to their winery in the Okanagan Valley, they discovered a potential opportunity. Not only could they increase the winery capacity, but they could also give the wine tasting public more of an experience.
The original building on the familyowned-and-operated winery was built in 2002 as a basic production facility with a small, but appealing, tasting room at one end. “Essentially, its main purpose was to kickstart the making and selling of quality wine,” says Robert Mackenzie, architect for the project. “The exterior lacked
a unique aesthetic. And after 10 years of increasing production, the interior had insufficient storage space for barrels and production tanks.” By adding a new building to house a barrel cellar, they decided if they added a new wine shop as well, it would free up even more space in the original facility. “By expanding with a new build-
ing, it allowed for the reorganization and expansion of operations in the existing building as well,” says Mackenzie. The new tasting room is almost four times the size of its predecessor. “It was only about 400 square feet inside, which is way too small,” says Joe Zuppiger, winery owner and general manager at Arrowleaf Cellars. “The new building has a modern contemporary style, which makes it more of a fresh, new experience for our visitors.” The glass, concrete, and timber structure opened in 2014 and takes full advantage of the dynamic views of the vineyard and lake. The large overhangs outside shade the building from the hot Okanagan sun, keeping the interior tasting bar and exterior dining patio cool. The underground barrel room also contributes to the natural cooling and energy efficiency.
existing winery building on the other.” But since the new barrel cellar was so close to the existing production building, they were able to run stainless-steel processing pipelines underground between buildings. This allows for an easy and gentle transfer of wine to the storage barrels. “It became an area of interest because we could expose it to the public and make it a feature,” says Mackenzie. “We decided to build a small event area for dining or tastings outside the barrel cellar with a window facing into the cellar.” The cellar was designed as a point of interest, exposing it to the public and making it a distinct feature, Mackenzie says, adding, “We decided to build a small spe-
cial area for events, dining, or tastings outside the cellar with windows facing the highlighted stacks of aging wine.” Mackenzie mentions that having a more contemporary profile for the building reaches out to a new generation of wine aficionados. “There is a really strong emphasis on the public,” he says. “And when you’re creating a new building, you are also contributing to the overall profile of the wine.” Arrowleaf Cellars won the 2015 Award of Excellence from the SICA Commercial Building Awards for their new tasting room and barrel cellar earlier this year. o
The expansion has given the winery opportunities to appeal to broader audiences. The kitchen, open since May, also serves lighter fare options, including charcuterie and cheese boards, salads and soups. Peter Neumann, project manager from Greyback Construction Ltd. says the biggest challenge was working within the tight site conditions. “The excavation for the cellar was 20 feet deep, and between the vineyard on one side and the
Enriching travel plans with food and wine education in the Okanagan By Axelle Bazett
gan College’s Penticton campus. Facilitated by local celebrated cookbook author Jennifer Schell, the workshop included a combination of class-time in the state-of-the-art B.C. Wine Information Society Sensory Centre, and touring the vineyards on the Naramata Bench.
Retired Coquitlam-based couple Pat and Fred Roy toured the Okanagan region to sip and savour all that the Fall Okanagan Wine Festival had to offer.
trend towards local tourism is showing that Canadians are seeking opportunities within Canada’s borders when planning their next vacation, and that they’re looking for more than just sight-seeing.
The latest Destination B.C. trends report showcased that 14.7 million Canadian domestic visitors took advantage of the sights of beautiful British Columbia in 2013. Of these, 10.7 million were British Columbians.
Retired Coquitlam-based couple Pat and Fred Roy did just that, making the most of having some time on their hands to enjoy the finer things in life, close to home. Only a short jaunt from the Lower Mainland, they toured the bountiful Okanagan region to sip and savour all that the Fall Okanagan Wine Festival had to offer, while also seizing the opportunity to get an education in food and wine. The Roys signed up for the three-day Food Wine Farm Workshop at Okana-
Partnering with local industry, the Roys were among eight students in the workshop who learned how to make charcuterie, pâté, and pickled vegetables (with Joy Road Catering chef Cameron Smith), artisanal sourdough bread (with Okanagan Grocery’s baker Monika Walker), delicate lavender and chocolate macarons (with French chef Sandrine Raffault of Sandrine Patisserie), and cheese making and wine blending (with master cheese maker Shana Miller and winemaker Gavin Miller, both of Upper Bench Creamery & Winery). Armed with recipes and savoir faire, the students were prepared to be able to recreate their masterpieces at home with confidence. “The whole course exceeded our expectations, especially with how hands-on it was,” said 60-year-old Pat Roy. “Learning to make the macarons was the most memorable part. In particular, it was learning the technique with the piping bag and doing it right. Being shown how it is done makes it so much easier.” Her husband Fred, 65, who built his
Okanagan College’s Penticton campus offers a three-day Food Wine Farm Workshop, which includes touring local vineyards on the Naramata Bench and class-time in the B.C. Wine Information Society Sensory Centre.
career working in the brewing and chocolate industry, found a new appreciation for wine tasting in the course. “Learning to let in a bit of air as you sip to aerate the wine on your palate, and the food pairing to accompany the different wines was the most valuable to me,” he said. The course was the second time the Roys included education in their travel plans. They previously participated in a food and wine course in Charlottetown, PEI. For them, travel is an ideal opportunity to try the foods and products of the areas they visit. “There is an appetite for destination learning, and especially for those with the time, and disposable income, to pursue their passions, broaden their learning, and entice their palates,” said Jonathan Rouse, food, wine & tourism director at Okanagan College. Rouse adds – and the Roys agree –
that a major draw to the Okanagan is having such great purveyors of fine food and a thriving wine community. “It’s a destination for sure,” he said. “We’re finding a real uptake in interest in the workshops and short-term courses we offer here at the college as a way for tourists to enrich their visit to the region. We are even starting to offer destination learning intensive courses for those in the industry looking to build on their training.”
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A tale of
By Cher Wood, CPA, CGA
ur story takes place where rows of vines quilt the landscape like patchwork canvases and winery structures rise in juxtaposition to that pattern. The primary “characters” of this tale are two wineries of similar size, production, quality, and varietal offerings. Each winery has carved a respectable place in the market, having each secured loyal customers and attracting new business at roughly the same pace with similar sales volumes. Likewise, general, administrative and operating costs are not dissimilar from one winery to the other. However, this is where the similarities end and their financial results diverge. Expensalot Winery Inc.’s accounting
policies have been to capture all costs associated with grape-growing, wine production, and winery operation in the year the expenses are incurred. Labour costs, chemicals, fertilizer, equipment rental, and any other direct costs associated with grape production are expensed each year. In addition, the winery employs both a winemaker and cellar crew to manage/monitor production and these costs are also captured in the yearly expenses. Inventory values on the balance sheet of Expensalot are comprised primarily of wine shop resale items and nominal values for bottled wines. Costs for the bottled wines are captured in inventory only at the time of bottling and include the cost of bottles,
labels, corks, capsules, tin foils, and the bottling-line rental fees. Expensalot generally reports losses year after year and management is pleased to report that in 10 years of operation they have been able to avoid paying corporate tax. Recently, Expensalot’s management approached their financial institution for a loan to construct a restaurant/lounge for their winery. Management provided their financial institution with budgets, cash flow projections, along with current year-to-date and historical financial statements as part of their application. Unfortunately, the lender declined Expensalot’s application citing two key reasons; poor profitability results and nominal inventory values. Although the
winery’s property values did appreciate as a result of market conditions, the appreciated values did not provide enough margin for the lender to meet the requested loan advance. For Expensalot, it truly was the worst of times. Gainsalot Winery Ltd.’s accounting policies differ from its competitor’s. Each years’ crop production costs along with the winemakers’ fees, additives, cellar crew, and other related costs are captured and allocated to the wines in process. The cellar crew and winemaker keep detailed reports regarding bulk wine movement in terms of racking, topping, and spillage/spoilage losses and provide these reports to Gainsalot’s accountant so that the effects of these changes can be captured in bulk wine costs by vintage and variety. Bottling reports are provided to the accountant who then assigns all the costs associated with the bottling process to the finished products. Armed with appropriate costing information, Gainsalot’s management is able to determine proper
pricing levels for its wines and customers. Gainsalot’s financial statements for the past 10 years reflect positive net income and current ratios in addition to achieving consistent gross margins that reflect industry norms. Even though the profits attract corporate tax, management determines that the benefits from reporting consistent profits far outweigh the costs of the alternative. Management decided to expand its agro-tourism profile by constructing accommodation facilities. Gainsalot prepared the loan application along with current year-to-date and historical financial statements, cash flow projections, and an overall business plan for the agro-tourism project. Ten days after submission, Gainsalot’s management received the much anticipated phone call from their lender who advised that their loan application had been approved. For Gainsalot, it was the best of times. Sadly, the key premise behind the Expensalot Winery tale is not fiction. Inventory management and the related
accounting policies applied to inventory are integral in analyzing operations and facilitating management’s sound financial and strategic decisions. One of the challenges facing winery accounting personnel is the consideration of when and how to accumulate costs of production – particularly when tracking these costs extends beyond one fiscal period. This is one of the areas in wine industry accounting that we are passionate about. We at RHN have designed targeted solutions to assist clients with this challenge. We would be pleased to discuss how our accounting and related services can meet your needs. Cher Wood, CPA, CGA is a director at RHN Chartered Professional Accountants. You can reach her at one of RHN’s four B.C. offices: Osoyoos: 250-495-3383 Kelowna: 250-860-1177 Richmond: 604-273-9338 Vancouver: 604-736-8911 www.rhncpa.com o
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Worker health and safety is always on your mind... right? By Wendy Bennett, CRSP
hen you have new workers at your vineyard or winery, it is important that they know the right steps to ensure your product is perfect. You take the time to teach them the finer elements of grape growing or winemaking; you take the time to ensure that the end product is consumer-worthy and will be chosen from amongst all the competition. Your workers are invaluable in this process. While you are deeply invested in quality, remember to take the time for worker safety. This can be a key element in the production of your wine that is easily forgotten. If your workers are not familiar with the safety requirements of your facility, chances are, an injury may occur. Not only will this create downtime while the injury is managed, this can also create additional unnecessary costs. Increased insurance premiums,
lost product, damaged equipment are but a few of the additional direct costs that result from injury in a vineyard or winery. Paperwork, incident investigation, reporting are some of the indirect costs that must be addressed when a workplace injury occurs… not to mention the morale and efficiency of those affected by the injury – witnesses, families, etc. Worker orientation is not only a legislative requirement, it’s in your best interest. When workers are informed by their employers how to keep themselves safe around machinery, they operate more efficiently. When workers know how to read chemical labels and are empowered to act according to the Safety Data Sheets, they use the chemicals appropriately and waste less. When workers know what to do in the event of an emergency, they perform their jobs with confidence.
And when workers know that YOU care about their health and safety, they take greater pride in their work and the product they are handling. This means that your end product is consumer worthy and will be chosen from amongst all the competition – because your product has been created with the care and attention that it deserves. In B.C., call AgSafe today for your free, no obligation consultation and worker training information to keep your vineyard and/or winery free from tragedy. While you’re at it, talk to us about all your safety needs – from confined space identification to Certificate of Recognition – we’re available when and where you need us. Wendy Bennett is the executive director of AgSafe (formerly FARSHA). o
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50 years and looking to the future The Barbados/Canada migrant work connection
he Barbados Liaison Service was set up under the Consulate General of Barbados in 1966 by the Government of Barbados to manage the countryâ€™s operation under the Canada/Caribbean Seasonal Agricultural Workers Programme. The service has over 50 years of experience in the recruitment, selection, processing and placement of workers in Canada. The mandate of the liaison service is to seek out job opportunities for Barbadian workers in Canada and to ensure that the employers and workers operate under the terms and conditions as set out under the various clauses in the mutually agreed contract between the two parties. Under this program, Barbados has supplied workers to the provinces of Ontario, Nova Scotia, Alberta, Quebec, and British Columbia. This program has been very beneficial to both worker and employer over the years. There are many remarkable stories from workers who were able to educate their children, build homes and improve their overall standard of living as a result of being on this program. The program provides the employers with a ready supply of labour to prepare the fields for planting and the harvesting of crops in a timely manner, when this supply of labour is not readily available in Canada. Many employers have praised the workers for their hard work, dedication and commitment to this pro-
gram, especially those workers who return season after season, some of them on a continuous basis for over 30 years. As a result of the prudence of the liaison service over the years, both the employer and the worker understand and respect each other, adding to the success of the program in spite of cultural diversities. The Government of Barbados has also recognized the benefits that have been derived from this program, and has fully supported it over the years, and will continue its support in the future. Generally, the Barbadian worker is exposed to state-provided education and therefore has the opportunity to pursue any academic or technical course of study he/she chooses. The policy of the government is to identify the skills needed in Barbados and abroad, and to develop the occupational standards to match those needs. As a consequence, the appropriate curricula and training programs are created to ensure that Barbadians are equipped with the nec-
essary skills and competencies for Barbados and the international market. The strength of our education and training, and the work that is being done to strengthen the system, would indicate that we recognize the need to focus our attention on preparing our workers for highly skilled jobs, and in doing so, we have started the process to prepare individuals for the Canadian Red Seal certificate. The Barbadian workers have worked in many countries throughout the world and have developed a very positive reputation as being loyal, diligent and hardworking. It is the intention of the Government of Barbados to exceed that reputation by developing the skills and competencies of our people. The future is very bright for Barbados; our human capital is our main and very important resource, and it is the countryâ€™s intention to maintain a presence in the Canadian market at all skill levels to take advantage of the vast employment opportunities available across Canada. o
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Why residue spray? • Breakdown plant residue into usable organic matter • Help give roots winter hardiness • Prepares soil for growing season • Improves soil structure
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Wine-on-tap The evolution of wines by-the-glass
ine-on-tap has continued to take the wine industry by storm, and itâ€™s not slowing down anytime soon. Cited as the number-one trend in 2013 by the National Restaurant Association, wine-on-tap has become a widely recognized solution for restaurateurs that allows them to pour their guests a smarter, fresher, and friendlier glass of wine. Significantly, wine-on-tap also helps local wineries expand their reach into the wines by-the-glass market without the risk of spoilage. FreshTAP offers the service of packaging premium bulk wines into reusable 19.5L stainless-steel kegs for wineries. When empty kegs arrive at FreshTAPâ€™s kegging facility, a 14-step sterilization process is
performed on each keg followed by several quality-assurance checks before reentering the keg fleet rotation. With approximately 10,000 kegs in their keg fleet across Canada, FreshTAP is able to meet the demand of an expanding market and ensure that kegs are readily available for licensed establishments across the country. With production facilities located in both Vancouver, B.C. and Beamsville, Ont., FreshTAP strives to meet the kegging needs of its winery partners and, by extension, the wine demands of their hospitality customers. Wine-on-tap is surging across Canada and consumers can now enjoy a glass of wine-on-tap in British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, and Ontario, with plans underway to con-
fresh for six-to-eight months because it remains under the pressure of an inert gas. Unlike other options in the market that rely on plastic bags and plastic containers, FreshTAP uses 304-grade stainless-steel kegs. These high-quality kegs ensure that your wine is kept in its natural environment. After almost four years in operation, FreshTAP and its winery partners have eliminated the need for over 750,000 bottles, caps, and corks, and 92,000 pounds of cardboard. Additionally, FreshTAP kegs can be used for up to 20 years.
tinue expanding the category across the country. Wine-on-tap means a perfect pour every time so that the wine tastes exactly the way the winemaker intended. When bottled wines are poured by-the-glass at a restaurant, the same bottle can re-
main open for days or weeks; this can cause the wine to oxidize, leading to inconsistency from bottle to bottle and from glass to glass. As a winemaker, nothing is more disheartening than losing the consistency of your carefully crafted wine. Conversely, once a 19.5L FreshTAP keg is tapped, the wine stays
With over 600 restaurants, bars, lounges, offices, theatres, and stadiums across the nation pouring wines from FreshTAP kegs, the category of wine-on-tap continues to grow and change the way that wine is enjoyed across the country. Join the evolution! For more information about FreshTAP, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. o
La Garde fermentation tanks 2) Space optimization of the floor layout With the efficiency of a rectangular shape, you can reduce up to 40 per cent of the space needed to produce your wine, while keeping the perfect ratio for your tanks. The reduction of space results on energy, operation, and maintenance savings, which has a direct impact on your yearly fix costs. 3) Needs less water to clean them You save 90 per cent of the water needed to clean the tanks, according to all winemakers that have worked with our tanks. The inside of each of our tanks is seamless. Also, the walls are polished by hand to reduce the roughness of the walls to a minimum. So when you clean the tanks with water, all the tartaric residues and others are just sliding down the wall and it takes only minutes to clean the tank compared to hours for other tanks. Here you save on water and man-hour for operation and maintenance, year after year. The Wine Foundry, Napa, CA.
La Garde provides fermentation tanks that help the operation and the quality of the winemaking. The La Garde tanks have been recognized for their exceptional aesthetic look for many years, but what winemakers should also consider when acquiring new tanks are all the other advantages that the La Garde tanks will bring to the quality of the wine, the operation costs, and the high return on investment advantages. Here are some facts and advantages about La Garde tanks: 1) Huge increase of the contact surface area With up to 40 per cent more contact surface between the cap of must and the juice, the La Garde tanks enhance the fermentation process (a better extraction of the tannins, the colour and the flavour of the skins during fermentation). In a winery where quality of the wine matters, good winemaking techniques and experts will emphasize the importance of the ratio 1:1. That ratio is a reference of the contact surface area provided by a tank for a certain volume of wine. It also provides a manageable thickness of the cap, which makes it easier to blend with the juice.
4) Less energy for cooling and higher cooling efficiency The La Garde tanksâ€™ cooling jackets are very efficient. Due to their fabrication, they are wider and larger than dimpled jackets. There is less head loss when the glycol flows through them. Therefore, you also need less pressure to make them work efficiently (20 psi instead of over 50 psi for others). The small head loss and faster flow mean that you get a better cooling transfer into the tanks and a more accurate control over the temperature. Less pressure means less energy spent to cool the tanks, and therefore big savings on that process as well. All of the above reduces the operation cost year after year (less water to clean, less man-hour for cleaning, less energy for cooling) and produce a wine of the highest quality. The tanks are a fixed asset that doesnâ€™t lose value through the years. It is important to consider the tanks as a part of the vineyard property like the winery itself and should not be considered as a consumable. Therefore, should you put at least a 20-year life to the tanks, the cost of these tanks are equivalent to less than 10 cents per bottle, compared to maybe six or seven cents per bottles for cylinder tanks. These three or four cents of differences are nothing compared to the added values mentioned above. o
or nearly fifteen years, beginning in the late 80s, the name Euro Grapevine Nursery was synonymous in Canada with high-quality virus-free grapevines. Since the year 2000, I have been operating my grapevine operation in Californiaâ€™s wine country as Knightâ€™s Grapevine Nursery, where under its new name, the nursery is still synonymous with healthy, tested vines. I sell vines throughout California, and continues to serve my grapevine growing friends in Canada. I use the strictest test process available, testing each and every plant. Whether in Canada or California, I understand that protecting vines against viruses means nothing less than protecting a vineyard ownerâ€™s future. Sincerely,
Eckhard Kaesekamp Knights Grapevine Nursery
Konzelmann Wineries successfully test Regalia Maxx
n 1984, Herbert Konzelmann, an established wine producer in Germany, recognized the grape growing potential of the Niagara region and moved his family and business to a lakefront property near Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario. Konzelmann Estate Winery was officially the seventh winery to open its doors in Ontario, and is now one of over 140. Today, Konzelmann Estate Winery produces over 30 wines that range from bold oak-aged Chardonnays to an increasingly popular Zweigelt-Merlot blend. Winemaker Eric Pearson takes particular pride in Konzelmann’s Heritage Reserve and Cabernet-Merlot blends, joking that he can’t even keep
track of the number of awards Konzelmann Estate Winery has received. While much of their production is eagerly scooped up by consumers in Ontario, they have also found very receptive markets globally that include Europe and Southeast Asia. Konzelmann viticulturist Romeo Miele has an unbridled passion for growing grapes drawn from a lifetime of experience.
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“At the age of seven, I was handing out the vines for the ladies to plant, and I started pruning at the age of eight,” explains Miele who has nurtured the beautifully set vineyards of Konzelmann to an unprecedented level of sustainability and vitality. In an effort to embrace softer chemical treatment for grape production, Miele initiated a test for Engage Agro’s Regalia® Maxx on a block of Chardonnay grapes. Regalia Maxx is an OMRI-listed fungicide offering unique technology known as “induced systemic resistance” that inhibits plant pathogens. “Regalia Maxx interested me because it’s an organic, and anyone who wants a higher-quality wine really has to consider using non-conventional products,” said Miele. “We tried it, we used it for the three major botrytis sprays, and I was quite pleased with the results.” The success of Regalia Maxx translated into a better winemaking experience,
From L to R: Ron Mueller of Engage Agro, Romeo Miele & Eric Pearson of Konzelmann Estate Winery with Jouke Sypkes of Engage Agro.
according to Konzelmann winemaker Eric Pearson. “The day we harvested the Chardonnays, we harvested various blocks – the block that was treated with Regalia Maxx was about a (1°) brix higher over other Chardonnay blocks, and also the pigment of the skin was a bit more pronounced, which was really nice. We noticed the acidity was slightly lower than the other blocks, and we found that the aromatics of the juice right after it was pressed was much more intense than the other blocks.” Pearson noted that this translated into the wine with phenolic content, aromatic compounds, and flavour compounds that seemed to be a bit more vibrant and intense than the other Chardonnays that weren’t treated with Regalia Maxx. Miele is eager to expand the use of Regalia Maxx, indicating that “this time I’d like to use it on our Cabernet, our Merlots, and the Pinot Noir. Because we had good success on our Chardonnay, I’d like to try it again on our other varieties.”
Romeo Miele talks about sustainability at Konzelmann Estate Wineries.
Miele says that this year was a preliminary trial, which was very encouraging, and he won’t even consider using it if he sees something that isn’t just right, but this did not come up
with Regalia Maxx. “Everything we did with Regalia Maxx shows a positive response, and I plan on using Regalia Maxx in our other varietals… happily.” o
CCOVI’s hands-on training programs allow the institute to transfer research directly to the grape and wine industry.
Industry-driven research generating multi-milliondollar impact on Ontario’s wine industry By Kaitlyn Little
esearch into the grape and wine industry by Brock University’s Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute (CCOVI) isn’t just benefitting the vines, it’s also generating an annual $91-million economic impact in Ontario according to a recently completed report by the national management consulting firm, MDB Insight.
But the $91,123,926 annual economic impact wasn’t developed overnight, says CCOVI director Debbie Inglis. “The impact in 2014-15 is a culmination of the programs and services that have been developed and transferred to the industry over the past decade,” she says. Inglis said the institute, which works in
partnership with the Grape Growers of Ontario, the Wine Council of Ontario, and the Winery and Grower Alliance of Ontario, has been working since 1996 on developing applied research solutions and programs that address the priorities identified by the Canadian industry. Of the $91-million overall impact, CCOVI’s research programs and services
contributed to a total economic impact to the Ontario industry of more than $86 million in 2014-2015, while investments from Brock and government funding generated a total economic impact of more than $4.7 million to the Ontario economy last year, according to the report. To quantify the economic impact that CCOVI research and outreach services has directly on the industry, MDB Insights gathered data from the industry about how CCOVI research and outreach programs provide direct cost savings to industry operations, prevented crop damage or loss, which also has a calculated wine value through crop loss prevention, and other direct impact on wine sales not associated with crop loss. The seven CCOVI programs and service areas evaluated were: grapevine cold hardiness, ladybugs, new wine styles, icewine, CCOVI services, workshops/ seminars and conferences. The industry assessed these programs to have a direct economic benefit to the industry of $58 million. The total economic impact generated from this direct benefit was calculated to be $86,338,750. Brock’s investment in CCOVI and government- and industry-supported research and development generated an additional $4,785,176 in economic impact to the province in 2014-2015. This was determined by looking at the individual impacts of Brock’s annual investment in CCOVI, the impact from government funding, student services and the impact of revenue generated from CCOVI services.
Through special events, such as the Experts Tasting, CCOVI works to heighten the level of industry expertise through targeted education.
have generated demonstrate the power of partnerships between universities and communities around them. “At the heart of Brock’s culture of research leadership is our commitment to co-creating new knowledge with our community partners,” says Libben. “Together, we mobilize our knowledge,
For Brock’s vice-president of research, Gary Libben, the economic impact CCOVI’s research and outreach activities
Along with quantifying the impact of CCOVI’s activities, Inglis says the institute will also be able to use the significant amount of data gathered for the report as a baseline as it begins to chart its path for the next 20 years. o
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Other significant highlights in the report included that the annual impact of the institute’s activities creates 307 jobs with an estimated labour income of $16,800,269, and avoids an annual crop loss of 3,362 tonnes of grapes. “The size of CCOVI’s impact on the industry demonstrates that the institute’s combination of research, outreach, and education activities are not only being used, but also embraced by the industry they were designed for,” says Inglis.
skills, and creativity for the betterment of Niagara and beyond.”
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Jet Label and Packaging acquires the assets of Challenge Label
n 2011 Jet Label made inquiries about purchasing Challenge Label. At the time, a deal could not be agreed upon, and this became the turning point in the decision to buy the first HP6600 in Canada back in 2012 and then adding a second one in 2013. Now four years later, we are happy to announce that the assets of Challenge Label of Kelowna, B.C. belong to Jet Label. The asset purchase caps a very busy growth year, as earlier in 2015 the company expanded into an additional 18,000-squarefoot space. In the fall, co-owners Darrell Friesen and Rod Froment made the decision to purchase additional digital press equipment and upgrade the building to facilitate acquisitions.
Friesen said that they have invested over $5 million in the past four years to buy equipment that is changing how Jet Label goes to print, as well as the composition of the labeling and applications that the marketplace is moving to. “Back in 2012, we identified a significant need in Western Canada for a digital label house that also could provide excellent conventionally printed labels, and we are continuing by investing in both digital and flexographic to support businesses in Western Canada.” Jet Label has offices in Edmonton, Calgary, Vancouver, Prince George, Kelowna, Saskatoon, and Winnipeg. o
Jet Label will be printing labels for their customers on any one of their 15 presses. The acquired assets start arriving in December 2015 and are being commissioned over Christmas. New digital equipment is expected to be operational at the end of January 2016. “We are undoubtedly the largest label company in Western Canada. We have the capacity and equipment to produce labels and tags that dominate the marketplace for format, fit and function,” said Friesen. “We are really pleased with the asset purchase, Challenge produced very good quality with their equipment. Included in the sale were all of the plates, dies and label manufacturing specifications. Of the 500-plus Challenge customers, there is less than 10 per cent on our existing customer base,” Froment adds.
Included in the sale of Challenge Label were all the plates, dies, and label manufacturing specifications.
Premier Wine Cask:
Itâ€™s all about the barrel By Jordyn Wegner
The Bucket Press by Coquard Presses.
wineries in Canada, primarily in British Columbia and Ontario; with their newest addition to the team, Dan Sacks covering the B.C. market and Eric Mercier in charge of the east. Barrels serve many unique and beneficial purposes when it comes to the ageing of wine. They enhance the wine with one-of-a-kind compounds that affect both the taste and overall structure. They also assist in deepening the colour of the wine, enhancing its stability, providing more balance and creating a fatter bodied wine.
Eric Mercier, president of Premier Wine Cask.
good wine can be ruined by a bad barrel. That is why Premier Wine Cask provides their clients with top-of-theline barrels made out of the best materials with utmost precision and attention to detail.
Established in 2006 and located deep in the heart of Napa Valley wine country, the goal of Premier Wine Cask is to provide the finest-quality French and American oak barrels accompanied by the best customer service in the industry. The company works with several
The benefits of ageing wine in a barrel are many, but these desired outcomes are not possible without the perfect barrel. That is where Premier Wine Cask comes in. Premier Wine Cask are exclusive representatives for Darguad & JaeglĂŠ barrels to the North American market. They also represent Barrel As-
sociates’ Deep Toast, as well as Water Bent and Fire Bent American oak barrels to the international market. The company takes exceptional pride in their Darguad & Jaeglé barrels, crafted to perfection and used in some of the top wineries around the world. These particular barrels are created by using a unique water bending process that integrates heat from an oak-burning fire deep and directly into the wood to provide a subtle hint of spiciness that is unique to this specific type of barrel. Darguad & Jaeglé is the oldest cooperage to be using this process and their attention to detail can be recognized in the wine itself. This same technique is used on some of Premier Wine Casks’ American oak barrels as well, keeping in line with the precise craftsmanship the company prides themselves in. Not only does Premier Wine Cask service the market with top-of-the-line oak barrels, they also offer other products to meet the growing needs of their clients, like the Coquard Bucket Press for exam-
ple. Coquard Presses is one of the topquality providers of grape presses in the industry. They are commonly known for their sparkling wine production, but have recently created a red wine press called the Bucket Press. The Bucket Press is unique in that it helps save time with the use of its bucket rotation system. Minimal movement of the pomace allows the wine to separate without abasing the skin, helping to create a quality final product. The Bucket Press is now available to the North American market through Premier Wine Cask. This addition to their product roster is just another fine example of the top-quality goods they offer to their clientele around the world. “I have been visiting and working with fellow Canadian (winemakers) since the early 1990s, and I am very impressed with the overall quality of the wines we are able to taste today,” says Mercier. “I am humbled with the idea that we have been able to play a small part in their success story, now and into the future.” o
Dan Sacks, who covers the B.C. market for Premier Wine Cask.
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nton Paar is an Austrian high-precision measuring instrument manufacturer and the world’s leading provider of alcohol and density measurement in the wine industry. It has been a partner to the wine industry for decades and it has done so by the creation of instruments, such as the DMA 35, the Alex 500, and the Alcolyzer Wine M/ ME.
The Alcolyzer Wine M/ME provides precise alcohol determination of wine, sparkling wine, cider, rice wine, alcopops, and fermenting must.
Daily density checks on fermenting wine can be considerably faster with the portable density metre DMA 35, compared to methods such as glass hydrometers. A DMA 35 single measurement takes a few seconds and requires a small sample of only two milliliters. The temperature influence on the measured value is automatically compensated. To speed up checks even further, an RFID tag programmed with a
leading the wine industry to great tasting wine unique sample name is attached to the wine tank or barrel. Anton Paar’s DMA 35 reads this RFID tag and identifies the name of a sample in just one second. As Andrew Cameron from Delegat’s Wine Estate Winery in New Zealand reports, “We have recently equipped our entire stainless-steel winery (more than 300 tanks) with RFID tags. In the past, we always had the problem of having to keep handwritten records and manually type in the extensive lists of data into a spreadsheet. Many hours of data entry and re-sampling due to transcription errors have now been reduced due to automatic data handling.” As the sample ID is saved with the measured values, results are traceable no matter how many different instruments and operators are involved in the measuring process. Anton Paar’s latest innovation, Alex 500, an alcohol and extract metre, can be used for all samples in the entire production process, from fermentation monitoring to quality control of the bottled product. When the compact, robust, and easily operated instrument is used in the fermentation monitor mode, it directly displays a fermentation curve assigned to a tank via sample ID. At the end of the wine’s fermentation, it can be switched to its standard mode to determine the wine’s alcohol and total extract content with lab-grade accuracy. Alex
Anton Paarâ€™s DMA 35 reads an RFID tag attached to a barrel or wine tank, which identifies the name of the sample in one second.
500 measures alcohol with an accuracy of 0.2 per cent v/v and determines density with an accuracy of 0.001 g/ cmÂł. With these numbers, winery masters can be certain about their wineâ€™s taste and quality, but best of all, they can be sure their winemaking process is reliably monitored and undesired deviations in production are immediately corrected. Winemakers can take the testing process into their own hands. The Alcolyzer Wine M/ME provides precise alcohol determination (per cent v/v) of wine, sparkling wine, cider, rice wine, alcopops and fermenting must. It uses a NIR-based patented method (US 6,690,015; AT 406711) to determine the alcohol content in a highly alcohol-
specific range. For this reason, the other constituents of the beverage do not influence the result and the measurement is valid for all vintages, regions and products. Another perk of the Alcolyzer Wine M/ME is that it measures completely different samples (e.g. red and white wine) one after another with the same adjustment and no cleaning required between measurements. To increase efficiency even more, the Plug and Play Xsample 122 sample changer automates up to 24 measurements at once. With the Xsample 122, filling and measurement takes less than three minutes per sample. With these Anton Paar solutions, wine producers will not have to look back at their past, but they will only look for-
The Alex 500 is an alcohol and extract metre that is used for all samples in the entire production process.
ward towards better quality and control of their wine and overall saving of time. Visit www.anton-paar.com to contact your local Anton Paar expert. o
Taking care of business H&W Equipment
The Binger Leaf Remover EB 490 removes the leaves of the vine without the use of sharp knives.
ince 1993, H&W Equipment has been providing the wine industry of Canada and the Eastern United States with high-quality European-style vineyard and winery equipment. The tradition of excellence has been passed down for generations, upholding a dedication to superior grape growing and viticulture practices that began near Stuttgart, Germany, more than 150 years ago. Years of experience has given us a first-hand understanding of which equipment performs best for the given task, and our dedication to high-quality products from selected manufacturers ensures that customers receive products that will meet and exceed industry standards. From sensorcontrolled grape hoes, cultivators, sub soilers, and recycling tunnel sprayers, we have your entire vineyard and winery equipment needs. Our products include: The environmentally friendly LIPCO Recycling Sprayers With more than 20 years of experience in the technology of TUNNEL sprayers, LIPCO also offers the GSG series recycling sprayers with hydraulically driven cross-flow blowers. One, two, and three-row models, 90 per cent drift reducing and recovering 35 per cent of the utilized chemicals in vineyards and orchards. The BRAUN Cultivator LUV Perfekt A sensor-controlled in-row cultivator for mechanical weed control that helps eliminate the use of herbicides on your crop. One or two side; front, mid, or rear mount. The BRAUN Cultivator Vario The universal implement for all soil-maintenance work in
fruit cultivation and viticulture. Cultivate and nurture your vineyard in a variety of ways without chemicals. The Binger Hedger/Trimmer LSA The low mounting ensures a low centre of gravity, and with the flat-belt drive it is maintenance free. The HD 6 mast system gives you the option to add the Binger Leaf Remover EB 490 and the Binger Pre Pruner VSL 07 P at lower cost. The Binger Leaf Remover EB 490 Gentle on the fruit, this leaf remover removes the leaves of the vine without the use of sharp knives. The Binger Pre Pruner VSL07 P One of the most robust builds on the market and can reduce manual pruning time by up to 50 per cent. The ERO Hedger/Trimmer ELITE and Modul Line Adjustable and useable in all conditions, the leaf cutter is ideal for your viticulture needs. Available as a double knife cutter and rotary knife. The Wanner Sprayer D and GR High-performance sprayer for modern plant protection; axial cross-flow blower with well-distributed air flow for better spray coverage and less drift. The two-row model GR45 with Radial blower has 12 adjustable air outlets for well directed and balanced air distribution. The Sauerburger HGM Vineyard and orchard shredder, best results through its opposing cutter bar and rake. Improves the decomposition and humification of the shredded goods. Available with doublesided Y flails, wide flails, and hammer flails. All equipment is available for rows from five to 10 inches. o
Better serving high-end label market fuels Tapp Label’s acquisitions and growth
ecent acquisitions by Tapp Label Company, LLC, have brought new capabilities and greater local access for producers of wines, spirits, beers, and other beverages. The company has grown at an astounding pace, but CEO and president David Bowyer’s growth strategy is based on systematically acquiring label companies across North America. While most business acquisitions take more than a year to negotiate a sale and integrate the company, Bowyer has acquired four companies during the past 18 months. The goal for the company’s acquisition plan is to find ways to better serve the high-end label market, which accounts for half of Tapp Label’s business. Wines, spirits, beers, and other beverages need shelf appeal in order to be seen in the increasingly competitive space. Currently, wineries, wine conglomerates, and large food and agricultural companies are served by the west coast operations; while spirits, pharmaceutical, and health and beauty sectors are served by their LEED-certified Toronto plant.
Products and processes In addition to a variety of traditional label products, Tapp also produces in-mold, shrink sleeves, and flexible packaging. The main focus remains on high-quality, traditionally printed labels produced on flexo, waterless-offset, or digital-offset presses. This is because customers – especially graphic designers – demand digital offset due to its precision and ability to achieve high resolution and variable graphics on uncoated labels. Embellishments include embossing, foiling, and high-resolution screens. “These days, we can accomplish all that – and more – with digital presses,” says Bowyer. “We’re doing award-winning work for customers on digital equipment.” According to Bowyer, new digital presses provide the quality designers need with cost and time savings because there is a dramatic decrease in waste. In addition, the presses can handle very short or long runs, accommodate a variety of substrates, and are able to overprint on foil. The presses can also produce variable output such as sequential numbering for security, decoration, or differentiation.
The use of digital printing epitomizes Bowyer’s lean operating approach.
The future While Bowyer believes that two labels per bottle will continue to be the norm for wine labels, he sees shifts to shrink labels and newer packaging options for other beverages. He also sees digital presses enabling innovations in wine labeling. As the company has grown, they have still kept their focus on delivering superior customer service and the best-quality labels possible. This means an emphasis on creating an environment that allows each employee to be his or her best. “When I’m walking through the plant, employees will stop me to shake hands,” says Bowyer. “They’re excited to be part of what we’re creating.” And what Tapp Label creates is awardwinning labels for wine, spirits, beer, and other markets, on time and on budget. Keeping their customers happy by making sure that everything Tapp Label prints adds value to our customers’ portfolios. o
Austrian cider industry equipment pioneers launch into North America By Peter Glockner
While the cider-making process is very similar to making white wine, it’s the processing equipment that differentiates it the most. Let’s take a look at the cider-making process from an equipment standpoint. Fruit reception/washing: The first stage involves washing the fruit. This can either be achieved on a small scale by hand-washing in self-draining lugs or, at higher production volumes, an integrated bin-dumper/water bath can be incorporated to handle half-ton bins of fruit.
The VORAN Belt Press EPB500.
ith apple cider now the fastest-growing alcoholic beverage category on the continent, Austrian equipment manufacturers VORAN Machinery picked the perfect time to launch their extensive product line into the North American marketplace. Canadian company, Cellar-tek Supplies signed on as their full-service distributors in Canada and Washington/ Oregon states and we are very excited to be working with one of the most re-
spected fruit and vegetable processing equipment manufacturers in the world. VORAN is a family owned Austrian company established in 1925 whose manufacturing facilities reflect the most stateof-the-art technologies available today. However, despite their continuous investment in manufacturing innovation, it was a dedication towards listening to their customers’ needs that kindled their growth and earned them the title of cider industry leaders.
Fruit milling: To facilitate the release of juice, the fruit is fed either by hand or automatically into a shredding mill. Mills range in design from small, free-standing units with manual feeding at 650 to 2,000 kg/hour, to automatic, integrated mills that directly feed a continuous belt press at volumes up to 8,000 kg/hour. Fruit pressing: To separate juice from the shredded pulp, one of three common press designs are implemented. The most basic design, the basket press, is one that has survived since the early Greco-Roman period. The pulp is loaded into a “basket”, historically made of vertically aligned wooden slats spaced to allow the juice to run out. A hydraulic ram has replaced the traditional screw to apply pressure on the pulp from above. The pressure is increased by lowering the ram incrementally and allowing the juice to flow at each level
The VORAN Packing Press (sliding press).
VORAN Washing-Milling Machine.
VORAN is a family owned Austrian company established in 1925 whose manufacturing facilities reflect the most state-of-the-art technologies available today. However, despite their continuous investment in manufacturing innovation, it was a dedication towards listening to their customersâ€™ needs that kindled their growth and earned them the title of cider industry leaders. before proceeding. The pressure is increased until the juice stops flowing. Using the basket press with capacities of 180 to 300 kg/hour is labour intensive, however, the entry-level pricing is what usually attracts small, start-up producers. The packing press represents the next step of refinement in cider press technology. The design is similar to the basket press with its use of hydraulic ram pressure to extract the juice. The difference lies in the evenly packed layers of pulp separated with screens and drain inserts that allow for higher juice yields. The packing press still relies heavily on
manual labour for loading/unloading of the pulp for capacities of 150 â€“ 1,200 kg/hour.
handling. Belt presses from VORAN are offered in models with capacities ranging from 300 to 7,000 kg/hour.
The most efficient method for cider pressing is the self-cleaning continuous belt press. This design accepts a continuous feed of shredded pulp and extracts the juice by forcing the pulp between two porous mesh belts with a series of tensioned rollers. The belts are constantly running in a loop configuration with automatic rinsing to keep them cleared of pulp for high-yield pressing. Dry pulp is expelled from the press and can be collected in a half-ton bin for easy
Fermentation & beyond: Once the juice is pressed, the remaining processes used to produce cider are very similar to those used in making white wine. There are a number of specialty yeasts and enzymes recommended for cider fermentations and more products are being developed every year as the cider industry rapidly evolves. Ask your trusted local supplier for more details on cider-specific products and the technical support to use them correctly. o
A.O. Wilson: Model supplier for the Canadian wine industry Ontario-based company looks for new ways to expand services and support local winemakers
and offer them at the reception. It’s a very unique product – one of many!”
A.O. Wilson president Graham Wilson and vice-president Anne-Marie Rasenberg.
ver the years, A.O. Wilson has experienced many ups and downs alongside the Canadian beverages industry – so it’s no surprise that they’re excited by the opportunities available in recent years. New businesses are springing up and the company is looking forward to growing alongside these fresh faces. A.O. Wilson has been serving the beverages industry for 70 years now. Founded by company president Graham Wilson’s grandfather in 1945, the company’s initial success with breweries evolved to focus more on local wineries in the 1970s. Since then, A.O. Wilson has remained committed to providing Canadian winemakers with the latest
technological advantages, high-quality products and exceptional service. To achieve these goals, A.O. Wilson has established strong partnerships with local and international suppliers alike. Many of these suppliers are also family owned and operated – similar to A.O. Wilson themselves. This network of likeminded companies is what allows Wilson and his team to continue expanding their services in new ways. “We’re looking to start working more with producers of sparkling wines,” Wilson elaborates. “For example, we offer custom-printed wire caps in small quantities of around 1,000 through one of our partners. If you’re getting married, you can put your picture on top of the bottle
A.O. Wilson’s specialty has always been their wide range of packaging options: capsules and closures, corks and screw caps. But the company has managed to become a one-stop shop supplier for wineries, without compromising quality or service. Beside this variety, the company’s big advantage is their 20,000+-square-foot warehouse, located in Erin, Ontario. “We can ship across Canada from Erin, or from our other warehouse space in Kelowna, B.C,” Wilson explains. “This inventory allows us to accommodate orders that another company wouldn’t be able to handle. It really sets us apart from our competitors.” It’s clear why A.O. Wilson is a model supplier to the Canadian wine industry: their experience, family oriented approach, and high-quality products provide an advantage! o
Captivating capsules at
ast year Ramondin celebrated its 125th year in business with 25 of those years as a wellestablished company in Napa, California. This year we have reached a new milestone with the completion of our new office and Polylam manufacturing plant, also in Napa. With this new facility just around the corner from the old office, we are now positioned to better serve our customers with the same highquality closures, but now with shortened transit times. Here at Ramondin, and in particular the U.S. office, we have a shared sense of
pride for this new undertaking. Our new 43,000-square-foot facility not only includes the production/manufacturing area, but also increased area for meetings, training, and customer support. We have increased our sales and customer support staff as well in order to better serve our clients in this exciting time of transition. The office staff is now able to work hand in hand with our production crew, which will shorten both lead times and response time. Eliminating wait times and training employees for new skill sets are just some of our continuous objectives.
Logically, this project required a big investment. We have done so because our U.S. customers are very important to us and they deserve the best service we can provide. We are always trying to improve, and our newly developed marketing campaigns aim at just that. In addition to Polylam capsules, Ramondin continues to be the world leader in production and innovation of other products: tin and aluminum capsules, screw caps, champagne/ sparkling wine capsules and wire hoods. o
Products for beverage processing Gusmer Enterprises
FOSS OenoFoss. Chr. Hansen non-Saccharomyces yeast.
east, bacteria, filters, fining agents, oak, analytical equipment, and more. Gusmer Enterprises has the full range of products for wine, cider, juice, beer, and distilled spirits processing. A family business that started over 90 years ago is stronger than ever and committed to beverage processors large and small. It all started with two brothers and a wax coating for beer barrels in 1918. Three generations later, the company is a major manufacturer and supplier of beverage products and services, with five locations across North America, including production facilities, research and development laboratories, warehousing, and full sales support.
“We have always taken a technical approach to working with customers,” says Rodger Pachelbel, vice-president of market development for Gusmer Enterprises. “Gusmer is known for strong products and also strong application support.” In order to fully support customers, Gusmer likes to hire technical people – winemakers, brewers, juice processors, chemists, microbiologists – people who came from the industry and understand processing. It’s not enough to just supply products if those products can’t be backed up with support. Gusmer is strongly committed to quality, and often partners with other quality-driven manufacturers.
Gusmer Enterprises’ analytical laboratory in Napa, California.
“Quality and quality certification has become a major necessity for food and beverage processors, and in turn, processors are looking for that same emphasis from suppliers,” says Pachelbel. In addition to being ISO-certified, Gusmer has dedicated GMP (good manufacturing practices) facilities and processes, which are regularly audited by third-party auditors. Gusmer partners with leading suppliers, such as Chr. Hansen, Millipore, Novozymes, FOSS, BASF, and others, all of which have strong quality programs. In addition to conventional products, Gusmer likes to push the envelope with new and innovative products. Some of the interesting products recently released include pure and mixed cultures of non-Saccharomyces yeast strains (Pichia kluyveri, Lachancea thermotolerans, and Torulaspora delbrueckii) from Chr. Hansen; hybridized yeast strains that cannot produce hydrogen sulfide from renaissance yeast; and Gusmer’s own time-release fermentation nutrients. These products are all designed to offer winemakers, cidermakers, brewers, and distillers interesting tools that will allow for unique and a full expression of the flavours and aromas in their products. Gusmer works with Bucher Vaslin and FOSS as the exclusive distributor and factory-authorized service agent for cross-flow filters and analytical instrumentation. Bucher Vaslin’s line of cross-flow filters are widely used in North America for wine and cider processing, and are well-known for gentle treatment of wines and ciders. FOSS’ OenoFoss and WineScan are
Bucher Vaslin cross-flow filter.
quickly becoming the most popular and cost-effective means for wine analysis utilized by wineries of all sizes. For some interesting products, and strong support, check Gusmer, and see what they can do. o
Top nursery returns to Canada with strict vine testing process His nursery has sold millions of vines, all of them with a strong record of success. No matter where the rootstock or bud wood originates from (certified blocks, or the new 2010 protocol), nothing beats the peace of mind that is brought about by individual plant testing before grafting season. This gives Eckhard’s customers the utmost confidence that they have a tested product and helps to protect the enormous investment that vineyard owners make in their operations.
Eckhard Kaesekamp of Euro Grapevine Nursery and Knights Grapevine Nursery.
or nearly 15 years, the name Euro Grapevine Nursery was synonymous in Canada with high-quality virus-free grapevines. Eckhard Kaesekamp chose to immigrate in 1987 from Germany to Ontario, Canada and brought with him Europe’s best practices in grapevine growing. He expanded his nursery into the region’s top source for grapevines and built many friendships among wine grape growers – friendships that still exist today. In 2001, Eckhard had the opportunity to serve Northern California and the Napa Valley growing region, and he decided to take up that challenge. He continues his successful California nursery today and has differentiated his nursery with a
singular focus – growing virus-tested vines. He’s never forgotten how Canada embraced him and helped him get his start, and he still takes great pride in serving the Canadian grapevine market, providing growers with grapevines that are as healthy as possible. Eckhard uses the strictest testing process available. He tests each individual plant to ensure high-quality vines. This is unique from most of his competitors, who only test a sample of vines. He’s able to provide this level of testing with only minimal added cost to the customer. It’s a thorough, transparent process that represents a big difference between his independent family owned nursery and large corporate nurseries.
The vine testing process at Knights Grapevine Nursery – the successor to Eckhard’s original Canadian-based Euro Grapevine Nursery – is simple, but crucial. It starts with the selection of healthy vines. Then, samples are taken from each and every plant. Samples are sent to the lab for testing, and the lab sends back results. Once positive results are confirmed, grafting is performed. Eckhard has access to the largest grapevine selection in the world, and since 2014, in response to the outbreak of red blotch, he has tested every plant for viruses. There are no exceptions. It’s this level of care for his product that makes his grapevines exceptional. Whether it was through his original Euro Grapevine Nursery, based in Canada, or his thriving California-based Knights Grapevine Nursery, Eckhard Kaeskamp understands that protecting vines against viruses means nothing less than protecting a vineyard owners’ future. o
Baillie-Grohman Estate Winery
Camelot Vineyards Ltd.
Bartier Bros. Vineyard & Winery
Campbell’s Gold Honey Farm & Meadery
Country Wine Cellar
BC Tree Fruits Cider Company
Cana Vines Winery
Covert Farms Family Estate
129 Brauns Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2
Box 249, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
BC Wine Grape Council
Crescent Hill Winery
12791 Blundell Road, Richmond, BC V6W 1B4
205 Spruce Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8V9
BC Wine Studio
Canada West Tree Fruits
1B - 2287 Ward Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4R5
20535A Douglas Crescent, Langley, BC V3A 4B6
Beaufort Vineyard & Estate Winery
Carbrea Vineyard & Winery
1885 Central Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0
108 - 2255 King George Highway, Surrey, BC V4A 5A4
Beaumont Family Estate Winery
Carriage House Wines
32764 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
2036 Surprise Drive, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0
Bella Wines Ltd.
Culmina Family Estate Winery
32056 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H1T0
4790 Wild Rose Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Castoro de Oro Estate Winery
Damali Winery and Vinegary
4004 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
3500 Telegraph Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0
Bench 1775 Winery
D’Angelo Estate Winery
26825 16 Avenue, Aldergrove, BC V4W 2S3
979 Lochore Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8V1
Black Dog Cellars
Cedar Creek Estate Winery
Daydreamer Wines Inc.
Black Hills Estate Winery
Celista Estate Winery
de Vine Vineyards
Black Hills Estate Winery
Central City Winery
Deep Roots Winery
Black Widow Winery
Cerelia Vineyards & Estate Winery Inc.
Blackwood Lane Vineyards & Winery
Chandra Estates Winery
Desert Hills Estate Winery
Blasted Church Vineyards
Chase and Warren Estate Wines
Blind Tiger Vineyards
Chateau Blue Winery
Chateau Wolff Estates
Blue Grouse Vineyards
Checkmate Artisanal Winery
Blue Heron Fruit Winery
Cherry Point Vineyards
Blue Moon Estate Winery
Church & State Wines
Blue Mountain Vineyard and Cellars
Church & State Wines (Black Sage)
Blue Sky Estate Winery
Church & State Wines Inc.
Ciao Bella Winery
City Side Winery
Britannia Beach Ciderworks
Clos Du Soleil Winery
British Columbia Wine Authority
Coastal Black Estate Winery
2186 Endall Road, Black Creek, BC V9J 1G8
2981 East Kelowna Road and 2960 McCulloch Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4A6
British Columbia Wine Institute
Columbia Gardens Vineyards & Winery
EauVivre Winery & Vineyards Ltd.
Burrowing Owl Vineyards
Constantin Vasilica Winery
Averill Creek Vineyard
C.C. Jentsch Cellars
Constellation Brands Canada
Edge of the Earth Vineyards
Baccata Ridge Winery
Corcelettes Estate Winery
Elephant Island Orchard Wines
Calona Wines and Vineyards
Corlan Vineyard & Farm
Emandare Vineyard and Winery
Barr Estate Fruit Winery
51526 Range Road 231, Sherwood Park, AB T8B 1K9
Birds and Bees Winery Inc. Box 110, Brosseau, AB T0B 0P0
Chinook Arch Meadery
Box 12, Site 14, RR1, Okotoks, AB T1S 1A1
Box 110, Brosseau, AB T0B 0P0
PO Box 27, Water Valley, AB T0M 2E0
Field Stone Fruit Wines
232 Township Road, Strathmore, AB T1P 1J6
Fireside Winery & Market Garden Inc.
106 - 39368 RR 19-2, Stettler County, AB T0C 2L0
Lake Saskatoon Winery RR 1, Wembley, AB T0H 3S0
Spirit Hills Ltd.
240183 2380 Drive West, Millarville, AB T0L 1K0
BRITISH COLUMBIA 1st R.O.W. Estate Winery
104 - 2762 190th Street, Surrey, BC V3S 3W6
22 Oaks Winery
#1 6380 Lakes Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5V6
33 Acres Cider Company
15 West 8th Avenue, Vancouver, BC V5Y 1M8
40 Knots Estate Winery
2400 Anderton Road, Comox, BC V9M 4E5
50th Parallel Estate
17101 Terrace View Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1B7
8th Generation Vineyard Inc.
6807 Highway 97, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z9
Aces Okanagan Estate Winery
PO Box 40, 1309 Smethurst Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Adega on 45th Estate Winery
7311 45th Street, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6
1751 Stamps Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5W2
Anarchist Mountain Vineyard
1826 Highway 3 East, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6
Ancient Hill Winery
4918 Anderson Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7V7
Andrés Wines B.C. Ltd.
2120 Vintner Street, Port Moody, BC V3H 1W8
32057 Suite 13 Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Aquaherbs Winery House
26 - 2550 Acland Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7L4
Arrowleaf Cellars Winery
1574 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1K1
Artisan Sakemaker at Granville Island 1339 Railspur Alley, Vancouver, BC V6H 4G9
120 - 6753 Graybar Road, Richmond, BC V6W 1H7 6552 North Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6K9 68 McManus Road, Grindrod, BC V0E 1Y0 3033-232nd Street, Langley, BC V2Z 3A8
1140 27th Avenue South, Creston, BC V0B 1G1 4821 Ryegrass Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
880 Vaughan Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 7E4 PO Box 1218, Peachland, BC V0H 1X0 2434 Oliver Ranch Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2 5854 Pickering Road, Courtenay, BC V9J 1T4 2775 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2G4 4320 Gulch Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 #6 1135 Main Street, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R4 1775 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T8 385 Matheson Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R5 4190 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 4318 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 1590 & 1630 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7 25180 8th Avenue, Aldergrove, BC V4W 2G8
378 Parsons Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R5 11014 Bond Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1J6 5491 Minoru Blvd, Richmond, BC V6X 2B1 4365 Blue Grouse Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6M3 18539 Dewdney Trunk Road, Pitt Meadows, BC V3Y 2R9 4905 Darcy Road, Courtenay, BC V9J 1R5 2385 Allendale Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2 11621 87th Street, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V2 9140 92nd Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V2 7 - 364 Lougheed Road, Kelowa, BC V1X 7R8 16 Frontage Road, Brittannia Beach, BC V0N 1J0 888 Westminster Avenue West, Penticton, BC V2A 8S2 #1 - 1726 Dolphin Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 9R9 500 Burrowing Owl Place, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1 4522 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1 3609 Gordon Drive, Kelowna, BC V1W 4A7 1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6
3489 East Kelowna Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4H1 2595 Lefeuvre Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1L5
5445 Lakeshore Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4S5 2319 Beguelin Road, Celista, BC V0E 1L0 11411 Bridgeview Drive, Surrey, BC V3R 0C2 2235 Ferko Road, Cawstown, BC V0X 1C2 33264 121st Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 6253 Drinkwater Road, Port Alberni, BC V9Y 8W6 17617 Ford Road Detour, Pitt Meadows, BC V3Y 1Z1 2534 Maxey Road, Nanaimo, BC V9S 5V6 4799 Wild Rose Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 840 Cherry Point Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L3 1445 Benvenuto Road, Brentwood Bay, BC V8M 1J5 31120 87th Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
31078 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 3252 Glencoe Road, West Kelowna, BC V4T 1M2 328 West 2nd Avenue, Vancouver, BC V5Y 1C8 2568 Upper Bench Road, Keremoes, BC V0X 1N4
9340 Station Road, Trail, BC V1R 4W6
1385 Frost Road, Chilliwack, BC V2R 4X8 38691 97th Street N., Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 2582 Upper Bench Road, Keremoes, BC V0X 1N4 8441 McFarlane Road, Denman Island, BC V0R 1T0
12900 Steveston Highway, Richmond, BC V6W 1A3 618 B 7th Avenue, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N3
1493 Todd Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6 6181-B Old West Saanich Road, Saanichton, BC V8M 1W8 884 Tillar Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 6645 Somenos Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5Z3 30480 - 71 Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Dirty Laundry Vineyard
7311 Fiske Street, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
Divino Estate Winery
1500 Freeman Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L3
Domaine De Chaberton Estates
1064-216th Street, Langley, BC V2Z 1R3
Domaine Jasmin Wines
444 Lakeview Road, Thetis Island, BC V0R 2Y0
Domaine Rochette Winery
10555 West Saanich Road, North Saanich, BC V8L 6A8
Dominion Cider Co.
10216 Gould Avenue, Summerland, BC V8P 2A2
Double Cross Cidery
3363 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC V1P 1C6
Dragonfly Hill Vineyard
6130 Oold West Saanich Road, Victoria, BC V9E 2G8
Dunham & Froese Estate Winery 300 Covert Place, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
D’Vine Estate Winery
B2 - 15562 24th Avenue, Surrey, BC V4A 2J5
E & J Gallo Winery Canada Ltd.
770-999 Broadway W, Vancouver, BC V5Z 1K5
East Kelowna Cider Company
716 Lowe Drive, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0
Echo Valley Vineyard
PO Box 816, 4651 Waters Road, Duncan, BC V9L 3Y2 4758 Gulch Road, Spallumcheen, BC V0E 1B4 2730 Ainkins Loop, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 6798 Norcross Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6C3
Emerald Coast Vineyards
Hainle Vineyards Estate Winery
Larch Hills Winery
Mistaken Identity Vineyards
Harper’s Trail Estate Winery
Lariana Cellars Estate Winery
Hawthorne Mountain Vineyards
Heaven’s Gate Estate Winery
Laughing Stock Vineyards
Montagu Cellars Winery
Heron Ridge Estates
Montakarn Estate Winery
Hester Creek Estate Winery
Le Coin Perdu Vineyard
Monte Creek Ranch Winery
Hidden Chapel Winery
Le Vieux Pin Winery
Hillside Estate Winery
Left Field Cider Company
Moon Curser Vineyards
Hornby Island Winery
Moraine Estate Winery
House of Rose Vineyards
Little Farm Winery
Morning Bay Wine Company
Howling Bluff Estate Winery
Little Straw Vineyards Estate Winery
Mount Boucherie Vineyards & Cellars
Howling Moon Cider House
Little Tribune Winery
Mount Lehman Winery
Hugging Tree Winery
Lock & Worth Winery
Indigenous World Winery
Long Table Distillery Ltd.
Nagging Doubt Winery
Inniskillin Okanagan Vineyard Inc.
Naramalta Estate Winery
Intersection Estate Winery
Lulu Island Winery
Naramata Bench Wineries Association
Intersection Estate Winery
Lunessence Winery & Vineyard
Niche Wine Company
Intrigue Wines Ltd.
Maan Farms Winery
Ironwood Steins and Wines
Nighthawk Estate Winery
Garry Oaks Winery
Malahat Estate Vineyard
Gehringer Brothers Estate Winery
Jackson-Triggs Okanagan Estate Winery
Maple Creek Winery
Noble Ridge Winery
Giant Head Winery
4307 Gartrell Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z4
2825 Naramata Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Marichel Vineyard and Winery
Glass House Estate Winery
Kalala Organic Estate Winery
Northern Lights Estate Winery Ltd.
23449 0 Avenue, Langley, BC V2Z 2X3
3361 Glencoe Road, West Kelowna, BC V4T 1M1
Kermode Wild Berry Winery
Odd Society Winery
3897 Cobble Hill Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0
8457 River Road South, Dewdney, BC V0M 1H0
Marshwood Estate Winery
Godfrey Brownell Vineyards
Kettle Valley Winery
Off the Grid Organic Winery
4911 Marshall Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6T3
2988 Hayman Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Maverick Estate Winery
Gold Hill Winery
Kismet Estate Winery
Okanagan Crush Pad Winery
3502 Fruitvale Way, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
9580 306th Avenue, Oliver, BC V0T 1T0
Meadow Vista Honey Wines
Gold Hill Winery
Kitsch Family Wines
29014 97th Street North, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V0
3330 Neid Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4H5
Golden Age Meadery
Krause Berry Farms and Estate Winery
1105 - 22091 Fraserwood Way, Richmond, BC V6W 0A8
6179 248th Streeet, Langley, BC V4W 1C3
Meyer Family Vineyards
Golden Beaver Winery Inc.
Kraze Legz Vineyard and Winery
Okanaganvilla Estate Winery
29690 S Highway 97, RR#1, S42, C19, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
141 Fir Avenue, Kaleden, BC V2A 7K8
Middle Mountain Mead
Granite Creek Estate Wines
La Frenz Winery
Old Douglas Farm
2302 Skimikin Road, Tappen, BC V0E 2X0
740 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T5
Millstone Estate Winery
Gray Monk Cellars
Lake Breeze Vineyards
Misconduct Wine Co.
Oliver Twist Estate Winery
Gray Monk Estate Winery
Mission Hill Winery
Orchard Hill Estate Cidery
2787 Alberni Highway, Port Alberni, BC V9Y 8R2 3280 Telegraph Road, Mill Bay, BC V0R 2P3 5214 Monro Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2
20623 McDougald Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6
Ex Nihilo Vineyards
1525 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1K1
13147 - 334th Avenue, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Faustino Estate Cidery
14014 97th Street, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V2
Fireweed Brewing Corp.
1083 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6
First Estate Winery
5078 Cousins Place, Peachland, BC V0H 1X2
Fitzpatrick Family Vineyards
697 Highway 97, Peachland, BC V0H 1X9
Forbidden Fruit Winery
620 Sumac Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3
Fort Berens Estate Winery Ltd.
1881 Highway 99 North, Lillooet, BC V0K 1V0
Fort Wine Company
26151 84th Avenue, Langley, BC V1M 3M6
2333 Gammon Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Fraser River Wines
#8 - 32851 London Avenue, Mission, BC V2V 6M7
Fraser Valley Cider Company
22128 16 Avenue, Langley, BC V2Z 1L3
2261 Garner Road, Kelowna, BC V1P 1E3
Gabriola Island Winery
575 Balsam Street, Gabriola Island, BC V0R 1X1
Ganton & Larsen Prospect Winery c/o Artisan Wine Co. Vancouver PO Box 474, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
5355 Trepanier Bench Road, Peachland, BC V0H 1X0 2761 Shuswap Road, Kamloops, BC V2H 1S9
1055 Camp Road, Okanagan Centre, BC V4V 2H4 1055 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 2H4
9304 2nd Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V1
PO Box 480 Green Lake Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0 8123 148th Street, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V0 8001 Happy Valley Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0 1682 Thrums Road, Castlegar, BC V1N 4N4 13163 326th Avenue, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 9756 Pinehill Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 1350 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6 7000 Anderson Drive, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0 2270 Garner Road, Kelowna, BC V1P 1E2 1086 Three Mile Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7 7952 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T5 1002 Highway 3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3 675/675A Katherine Road, Kelowna, BC V1Z 3G2 4856 Mariposa Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1 450 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
9736 - 326th Avenue, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 12108 Pow Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1G2 11151 Horseshoe Way, Unit 1, Richmond, BC V7A 4S1
1880 Fulford-Ganges Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2A5 11491 River Road, Richmond, BC V6X 1Z6 876 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
110 Timms Road, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 2P8
7857 Tucelnuit Drive, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2
930 Sammet Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 2493 Gammon Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
1548 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7 5214 Clcahl Road, Armstrong, BC V0E 1B4 10238 160th Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V2 34070 73rd Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 8821 Highway 97 C, Logan Lake, BC V0K 1W0 4720 Allendale Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H1R2 2155 Newton Road, Cawston, BC V0X1C1 2815 Ourtoland Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2H7 6160 Central Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0 1060 Poplar Grove Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6 1451 Hornby Street, Vancouver, BC V6Z 1W8 28450 King Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1B1 16880 Westminster Highway, Richmond, BC V6V 1A8 5716 Gartrell Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z4 790 McKenzie Road, Abbotsford, BC V2S 7N4 3897 Casorso Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4R6 1197 Aspen Road , Malahat, BC V0R 2L0 Unit 105 - 16055 Fraser Highway, Surrey, BC V4N 0G2 1016 Littlejohn Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 2540 40 Street N.E., Salmon Arm, BC V1E1Z3 548 Jade Road, Quadra Island, BC V0P 1HO 3986 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1 3975 June Springs Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4E4 1230 Merridale Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0 4287 McLean Creek Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R1 3505 Euston Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0 2300 East Wellington Road, Nanaimo, BC V9R 6V7 375 Upper Bench Road North, Penticton, BC V2A 6J6 1730 Mission Hill Road, West Kelowna, BC V4T 2E4
164 Norton Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2P5 1202 Gawne Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 1010 Tupper Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8S5 #29 1350 West 6th Avenue, Vancouver, BC V6H 1A7 5462 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1 2420 Miners Bluff Road, Monte Creek, BC V0E 2M0 403 Lowry’s Road, Parksville, BC V9P 2B5 3628 Highway 3 East, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6 1865 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T9 1466 Mitchell Street, Oak Bay, BC V8R 4S2 829 Douglas Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 1N9 5094 Mount Lehman Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1V5 11195 Chalet Road, North Saanich, BC V8L 5M1 4513 Sallows Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4C2 940 Lower Debeck Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 #374, 113 - 437 Martin Street, Penticton, BC V2A 5L1 1901 Bartley Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2M6 RR#1, S-14, C-13, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 2735 Green Lake Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0 1400 Rancher Creek Road, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6 2320 Oliver Ranch Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0 965 McGill Place, Kamloops, BC V2C 6N9 746 PG Pulpmill Road, Prince George, BC V2K 5P4 1725 Powell Street, Vancouver, BC V5L 1H6 3623 Glencoe Road, West Kelowna, BC V4T 1L8 16576 Fosbery Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6 267 Bernard Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 6N2 2920 28th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 1V9 3240 Pooley Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4G7 #1 Richardson Bay Road, Lasqueti Island, BC V0R 1J0 33013 - 87 Street (Road 9A), Oliver, BC V0H 1T0 23404 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Sage Bush Winery
The View Winery
Osoyoos Larose Estate Winery
Sage Hills Winery and Vineyards
The Wine Cottage
Spiller Estate Fruit Winery
Salt Spring Wild Cider House
Spinnakers Brew Pub
Thee VineGlass Vineyard
308 Catherine Street, Victoria, BC V9A 3S8
306 Sumac Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3
Spring Land Winery
nia6962 236 Street, Langley, BC V2Y 2H8
940 Debeck Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Thetis Island Vineyards
7229 Tucelnuit Drive, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
90 Pilkey Point Road, Thetis Island, BC V0R 2Y0
Saturna Island Family Estate Winery
SR Winery & Distillery
Thornhaven Estate Winery
Saturna Island Vineyards
St. Hubertus Estate Winery
Three Sisters Winery
5225 Lakeshore Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4J1
1493 Todd Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6
St. Laszlo Vineyards
RR #1, S-95, C-8, Highway #3, Keremoes, BC V0X 1N0
1050 Fleet Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7
St. Urban Winery
Time Estate Winery
47189 Bailey Road, Chilliwack, BC V2R 4S8
4315 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
Stable Door Cellars
Tinhorn Creek Vineyards
1250 Munson Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8S5
32830 Tinhorn Creek Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Stag’s Hollow Winery and Vineyard
Top Shelf Winery
2237 Sunvalley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0
236 Linden Avenue, Kaleden, BC V0H 1K0
Township 7 Vineyards & Winery
356 Orchard Grove Lane, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
21152 16th Avenue, Langley, BC V2Z 1K3
Stones Throw Vineyard and Estate Winey
Township 7 Vineyards & Winery
1932 August Road, Courtenay, BC V9J 1Y3
1450 McMillan Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8T3
Sumac Ridge Estate Winery
Travelling Vines Winery
17403 Highway 97 Box 307, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
Unit 4, 8860 Jim Bailey Crescent, Kelowna, BC V4V 2L7
Summer Gate Winery
Trovao Estate Winery
11612 Morrow Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
1039 Debeck Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Summerhill Estate Winery
Tugwell Creek Farm
UNIT 1 - 4870 Chute Lake Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M3
8750 West Coast Road, Sooke, BC V0S 1N0
Summerland Heritage Cider Company
Twisted Hills Craft Cider
5419 Fir Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z4
2080 Ritchie Drive, Cawston, BC V0X 1C1
Sunnybrae Vineyards & Winery
Tyler Harlton Wines
3849 Sunnybrae Canoe Point Road, Tappen, BC V0E 2X0
#1 - 9576 Cedar Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2
Sunshine Coast Winery
5245 Selma Park Road, Sechelt, BC V0N 3A2
2915 Cameron-Taggart Road, Mill Bay, BC V0R 1L0
Upper Bench Estate Winery
6409 Oldfield Road, Central Saanich, BC V8M 1X8
170 Upper Bench Road S., Penticton, BC V2A 8T1
4220 McLean Creek Road, Okanagan, BC V0H 1R1
Unit 6 325 Bay Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 7S3
Tangled Vines Estate Winery
Valley Vines To Wines
2140 Sun Valley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2
#260 - 2720 Mill Bay Road, Mill Bay, BC V0R 2P1
Van Westen Vineyards
1670 Dehart Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4N6
850 Boothe Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Vancouver Urban Winery
1853 Sutherland Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T8
55 Dunlevy Avenue, Vancouver, BC V6A 3A3
The Back Door Winery
16414 Highway 97, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6
1090 Highway 3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3
The BX Press Inc.
4667 East Vernon Road, Vernon, BC V1B 3H9
4235 Vineyard Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0
The Cellars at the Rise/ Stomping Ground Winery
2152 Barcelo Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0 38691 - 97th Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
1577 Yankee Flats Road, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 3J4
Pacific Breeze Winery
#6 & #7 - 320 Stewardson Way New Westminster, BC V3M 6C3
Painted Rock Estate Winery
400 Smythe Drive, Penticton, BC V2A 8W6
Paradise Ranch Wines
Suite 901, 525 Seymour Street, Vancouver, BC V6B 3H7
Peller Estates Winery
1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6
4400 Lakeside Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8W3
Perseus Winery & Vineyards
134 Lower Bench Road, Penticton, BC V2A 1A8
24732 Vine Drive, Kelowna, BC V2R 5G7
168 Sportsman Bowl Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Platinum Bench Estate Winery
30640 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Pomona Cider Mill
5470 Highway 6, Burton, BC V0G 1E0
Poplar Grove Winery
425 Middle Bench Road N., Penticon, BC V2A 8S5
109 - 19130 24th Avenue, Surrey, BC V3S 3S9
Privato Vineyard and Winery
5505 Westsyde Road, Kamloops, BC V2B 8N5
Quail’s Gate Vineyard Estate Winery
3303 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2H3
3045 Highway 3, Keremoes, BC V0X 1N1 18555 Matsu Drive, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6 589 Meadow Lark Road, Kamloops, BC V2H 1S9 151 Sharp Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2P6
Salt Spring Winery
151 Lee Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2A5
1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6
8 Quarry Road, Saturna Island, BC V0N 2Y0
25200 Callan Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
Sawmill Creek Wines
PO Box 1650, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
9819 Lumsdale Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
Scenic Road Cider
770 Packinghouse Road, Kelowna, BC V1V 2E1
Scorched Earth Winery
6006 Lakeshore Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4J5
2487 MT. ST. Michael Road, Saanichton, BC V8S 2H4
Sea Star Estate Farm and Vineyards
6621 Harbour Hill Drive, Pender Island, BC V0N 2M1
301 Road 20, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
See Ya Later Ranch
2575 Green Lake Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0
Quidni Estate Winery
Quinta Ferreira Estate Winery
Seven Stones Winery (The)
Raven Ridge Cidery Inc.
Signature Wine Cellars
Silk Scarf Cellars
Recline Ridge Vineyards and Winery
Silver Sage Winery
2640 Skimikin Road W., Tappen, BC V0E 2X0
4852 Ryegrass Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
Red Rooster Winery
891 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8V1
3810 Cobble Hill Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0
River Stone Estate Winery
Similkameen Wineries Association
143 Buchanan Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2
PO Box 246, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N0
River’s Bend Winery
6094 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T8 2898 East Kelowna Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4H4 1240 Coats Drive, Gabriola Island, BC V0R 1X4
990 Debeck Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0 1143 Highway #3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0 2060 Guthrie Road, Comox, BC V9M 3P6 4917 Gartrell Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0
15560 Colebrook Road, Surrey, BC V3S 0L2
5782 MT. Lehman Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1V4
Road 13 Vineyards
Skimmerhorn Winery & Vineyard Ltd.
799 Ponderosa Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
1218 - 27th Avenue South, Creston, BC V0B 1G1
Robin Ridge Winery
2686 Middle Bench Road, Keremoes, BC V0X 1N2
6206 Canyon View Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z7
Rocky Creek Winery
Sleeping Lady Winery
1854 Myhrest Road, Cowichan Bay, BC V0R 1N1
156 Sumac Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3
Snowgoose Brewery Inc.
2306 Hayman Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 1Z5
203B - 1546 Derwent Way, Delta, BC V3M 6M4
Ruby Blues Winery
Sonoran Estate Winery
917 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8V1
21606 Bridgeman Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6
Rustic Roots Winery
South Island Saskatoons
2238 Highway 3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C2
Rustico Farm & Cellars
4444 Golden Mile Drive, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
3950 Spiers Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4B3 475 Upper Bench Road N., Penticton, BC V2A 8T4
#1100 - 1199 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC V6E 3T5 10316 152 A Steet, Surrey, BC V3R 7P6
Serendipity Estate Winery
1465 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 4M1
1405 Pioneer Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M6
1245 Fisher Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0
SouthEnd Farm Vineyards
319 Sutil Road, Quadra Island, BC V0P 1N0
170 Vineyard Way, Vernon, BC V1H 1Z9
#1 - 2287 Ward Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4R5 #312 - 130 Centennial Drive, Courtenay, BC V9N 6H5 3125 Van Horne Road, Qualicum Beach, BC V9K 2R3
6816 Andrew Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z7
5039 Marshall Road, Duncan, BC V9L 2X1
1263 Pacific Blvd, Vancouver, BC V6Z 2R6
The Planet Bee Meadery
5381 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1
The Roost Farm Centre and Highland House Farm Winery
20856 4th Avenue, Langley, BC V2Z 1T6
3189 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2H1 5011 Bella Vista Road, Vernon, BC V1H 1A1
1819 McTavish Road, North Saanich, BC V8L 5T9
vinPerdu Cellars Inc.
Vista D’oro Farms & Winery
Volcanic Hills Estate Winery
2845 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2G6
Waterside Vineyard & Winery
70 Waterside Road, Enderby, BC V0E 1V3 4626 88 Street, Delta, BC V4K 3N3
Westham Island Estate Winery
2170 Westham Island Road, Delta, BC V4K 3N2
Wild Goose Vineyards & Winery
2145 Sun Valley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0
William Tell Family Estate
948 - 27th Avenue South, Creston, BC V0B 1G0
Willow Hill Wines Inc.
12315 - 326 Avenue, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Working Horse Winery
5266 Coldham Road, Peachland, BC V0H 1X2
5566 Highway 3A, Wynndel, BC V0B 2N2
13386 Cedar Road, Ladysmith, BC V9G 1H6
YK3 Sake Producer
Unut 23 11151 Horseshoe Way, Richmond, BC V7A 4S5
Young & Wyse Collection
9503 12th Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V0
9365 10th Sideroad (Ashgrove), Milton / Halton Hills, ON L9T 2X9
Angels Gate Winery
Applewood Farm Winery
Andrés Wines Atlantic Ltd
491 Willow Street, Truto, NS B2N 6T3
Annapolis Highland Vineyards
2635 Clementsvale Road, Bear River East, NS B0S 1B0
Avondale Sky Winery
80 Avondale Cross Road, Newport Landing, NS B0N 2A0
1842 White Rock Road RR#1, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R1
1477 Lower Water Street, Unit #6, Halifax, NS B3J 3Z4
Blomidon Estate Winery
10318 Highway 221, Habitant, NS B0P 1H0
Devonian Coast Wineries Ltd.
48 Vintage Lane, Malagash, NS B0K 1E0
Domaine de Grand Pré
11611 Highway 1, PO Box 105, Grand Pre, NS B0P 1M0
Rigby Orchards Ltd.
Jost Vineyards Ltd.
Andrews’ Scenic Acres / Scoth Block Winery
6 Lewis Lane, Fleur de Lys, NL A0K 2M0
MANITOBA Box 163, Killarney, MB R0K 1G0
2239 White Rock Road, Gaspereau, NS B4P 2R1 48 Vintage Lane, Malagash, NS B0K 1E0
310 Slayer Road, Gaspereau, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R1
4260 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Carolinian Winery & Eatery
4823 Dundas Street East, Thorndale, ON N0M 2P0
Casa Dea Estates Winery
1186 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Cattail Creek Family Estate Winery
12442 McCowan Road, Stouffville, ON L4A 7X5
1156 Concession 6 Road, RR #4, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Archibald Orchards Winery
Cave Springs Cellars
6275 Liberty Street N., Bowmanville, ON L1C 3K6
Atlantis Niagara Wines
4524 John Street, Box 820, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
Atlas Wine Merchants/ Vincor Int’l
441 Courtney Park Drive East, Mississauga, ON L5T 2V3
Auntie Din’s Fudge Factory Inc.
667 Welham Road, Unit 2, Barrie, ON L4N 0B7
3749 Walker Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Back 10 Cellars
4101 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1
Bains Road Cider Company
1019 Bains Road, Dunnville, ON N1A 2W8
Barnyard Wine Co.
Box 388, 591 Christian Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Bellamere Country Winery & Event Centre 1260 Gainsborough Road, London, ON N6H 5K8
240 Graff Avenue, Stratford, ON N5A 6Y2
Bergeron Estate Winery
3836 Main Street, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0
Cellaria Winery Inc.
3200 Fourteenth Avenue #1, Markham, ON L3R 0H8
Central Valley Winery
65 Milburn Road, Hamilton, ON L8E 3A3
1818 St. Felix Road, Bourget, ON K0A 1E0
Chateau des Charmes Wines Ltd.
1025 York Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1P0
8859 Castlederg Sideroad, Caledon, ON L7E 0S7
672 Chrislea Road, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8K9
Closson Chase Vineyards Inc.
629 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Coffin Ridge Vineyard and Winery
599448 2nd Concession North, RR#1, Annan, ON N0H 1B0
Colaneri Estate Winery
348 Concession 6 Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
9656 Loyalist Parkway (Adolphus Reach) Adolphustown, ON K0H 1G0
Colchester Ridge Estate Winery
Between the Lines Family Estate Winery
Colio Estate Winery
108 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
Dunhams Run Estate Winery
35 Gorhams Bluff Road, Kingston, NB E5N 1A8
1293 Grand Pré Road, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R3
Ferme Bourgeois Farms
Lunenburg County Winery
1 Colio Drive, PO Box 372, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
1209 Principale Street, Memramcook, NB E4K 2S6
RR#3 Mahone Bay, Newburne, NS B0J 2E0
991 Four Mile Creek Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Gagetown Cider Company
Petite Rivière Vineyards
Big Head Wines Inc.
Unit 7 - 5900 Ambler Drive, Mississauga, ON L4W 2N3
16 Fox Road, Gagetown, NB E5M 1W6
1300 Italy Cross Road, Crousetown, NS B4V 6R2
Gillis of Belleisle Winery
Planters Ridge Vineyard and Winery
Birchwood Estate Wines
1826 Route 124, Springfield, NB E5T 2K2
1441 Church Street, Port Williams, NS B0P 1T0
Happy Knight Wines
Sainte Famille Wines Ltd.
Birtch Farms and Estate Winery
59 Johnson Road Road, Kingston, NB E5N 1Z4
11 Dudley Park Lane, RR# 2, Falmouth, NS B0P 1L0
La Ferme Maury (St. Edouard Vineyard)
Telder Berry Wines
Contraband Sparkling Wine Labs Black Bear Farms of Ontario Estate Winery Inc. 8 Briarsdale Drive, St. Catharines, ON L2T 2Z2
2021 Route 475, St. Edouard-De-Kent, NB E4S 4W2
1251 Enfield Road, Nine Mile River, NS B2S 2T7
Magnetic Hill Winery
Williamsdale Winery Ltd.
860 Front Mountain Road, Moncton, NB E1G 3H3
1330 Collingwood Road, Williamsdale, NS B0M 1E0
Motts Landing Vineyard and Winery
Winery Association of Nova Scotia c/o The Atlantic Wine Institute
3506 Lower Cambridge Road, Route 715 Cambridge - Narrows, NB E4C 1S6
Tierney Point Winery
5086 Route 1, Pennfield, NB E5H 1Y5
612 Route 170, St. Stephen, NB E3L 2V3
Verger Belliveau Orchard
ontario 13th Street Winery
1776 Fourth Avenue, St. Catharines, ON L2S 0B9
16 Mile Cellar
Waterside Farms Cottage Winery
20 Bees Winery
851 Route 970, Baie Verte, NB E4M 1Z7
304 Hunter Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 4679 Cherry Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1 655514 15th Line, Woodstock, ON N4S 7W2
1137 County Road #20 West, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2E6
Black Prince Winery Ltd.
13370 Loyalist Parkway, Picton, ON K0K 2T0
Black River Vineyards
553 Morrison Point Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Rural Innovation Centre, Patterson Hall, Acadia University, Blueberry Hill Estates Winery 1195 Front Street, St. Williams, ON N0E 1P0 24 University Avenue, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R6
Pré-d’en-Haut, 1209, Principale Street Memramcook, NB E4K 2S6 2008 Scenic Route 915, Waterside, NB E4H 4M9
3555 11th Street, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0 PO Box 550, 1067 Niagara Stone Road, Virgil, ON L0S 1T0
Adamo Estate Winery
793366 3rd Line EHS, Mono, ON L9W 5X7
Bonnieheath Estate Lavendar and Winery 410 Concession 12 Townsend Road Waterford, ON N0E 1Y0
Broken Stone Winery
524 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Colio Estate Winery
Connoisseur Wines & Spirits
182 Canyon Hill Avenue, Richmond Hill, ON L4C 0R3
Constellation Brands Canada
441 Courtneypark Drive East, Mississauga, ON L5T 2V3
Cooper’s Hawk Vineyards
1425 Iler Road, RR1, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
Corby Distilleries Ltd.
Suite 1100, 225 King Street West, Toronto, ON M5V 3M2
Corner Stone Estate Winery
4390 Tufford Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
Country Cider Company and Estate Winery
PO Box 6241, 657 Bongards Crossroad, Picton, ON K0K 2T0
Countryman’s Estate Winery
3387 County Road, Prescott, ON K0E 1T0
Cox Creek Cellars
Brus’ Orchards Winery
7687 Wellington Road 22, Guelph, ON N1H 6J2
Burning Kiln Winery
P.O. Box 113, Concession 5 Road, St Davids, ON L0S 1P0
By Chadsey’s Cairns Winery and Vineyard
2170 Fourth Avenue, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0
244263 Airport Road, Tillsonburg, ON N4G 4H1 1709 Front Road Street, Williams, ON N0E 1P0 17432 Loyalist Parkway, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Coyote’s Run Estate Winery Creekside Estate Winery Crown Bench Estates
3850 Aberdeen Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7
Aleksander Estate Winery
Auk Island Winery
Canadian Vintners Association
Dark Cove Cottage Winery
Alton Farms Estate Winery
Carleton Place Winery
D’Angelo Vineyards Estate Winery
20 Lake Avenue East, Carleton Place, ON K7C 4J1
5141 Concession 5 North, Amherstburg, ON N9V 2Y9
Flynn’s Winery & Distillery
Andrew Peller Limited
Caroline Cellars Winery
Daniel Lenko Estate Winery
29 Durrell Street, Twillingate, NL A0G 1Y0 220 JR Smallwood Blvd., Gambo, NL A0G 1T0 19 Crawley Avenue, Grand Falls-Windsor, NL A2A 2X6
P.O. Box 98, 1 Bond Road, Whitbourne, NL A0B 3K0
1542 County Road 34, Ruthven, ON N0P 2G0 3048 Second Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2E0 5547 Aberarder Line, Plympton-Wyoming, ON N0N 1J5 697 South Service Road, Grimsby, ON L3M 4E8
Calamus Estate Winery
3100 Glen Road, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0
Dan Aykroyd Wines
1067 Niagara Stone Road Suite 200 – 440 Laurier Avenue West, Ottawa, ON K1R 7X6 Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
1010 Line 2, PO Box 358, Virgil, ON L0S 1T0
5246 Regional Road 81, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B3
Dark Horse Estate Winery
Georgian Hills Vineyards Inc.
De Moura Winery Way
Golden Leaf Estate Winery
PO Box 460, 70665 B Line, Grand Bend, ON N0M 1T0 545 Niagra Stone Road (Hwy #55), Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
De Sousa Wine Cellars
3753 Quarry Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
Del-Gatto Estates Ltd., Bella Vigne 3609 County Road 8, Picton, ON K0K 2T0
578 Blenheim Crescent, Oakville, ON L6J 6P6
Diamond Estates - The Winery
29 Connell Court, Unit 6, Toronto, ON M8Z 5T7
496350 Grey Road 2, Blue Mountains, ON N0H 1J0 2790 Regional Road 45, Langton, ON N0E 1G0
Good Earth Vineyard and Winery
4556 Lincoln Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1
Goulds Apple Orchard and Winery
5551 Fifth Line, R.R.#3, Tottenham, ON L0G 1W0
Joseph’s Estate Wines Inc.
1811 Niagara Stone Road (Highway 55) Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Box 404, 3550 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
Karlo Estates Winery
Keint-he Winery and Vineyards
Grange of Prince Edward Vineyards and Estate Winery
Kew Vineyards Estate Winery Ltd.
49 Hubbs Creek Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
308 Mersea Road 3, Leamington, ON N8H 3V5
PO Box 44, 3856 Loggers Way, Kinburn, ON K0A 2H0
Green Gables Winery
Kings Court Estate Winery
1600 Porter Road, Oxford Station, ON K0G 1T0,
2083 Seventh Street, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P9
GreenLane Estate Winery
Kittling Ridge Wines & Spirits
3751 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
297 South Service Road, Grimsby, ON L3M 1Y6
Domaine du Cervin
Half Moon Bay Winery
Konzelmann Estate Winery
3271 County Road 13, Picton, ON K0K 2T0
1096 Lakeshore Rd, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Domaine la Reine
Halpern Wine Enterprises
Lacey Estates Vineyard & Winery
Station Road, Consecon, ON K0K 1T0
400 Spadina Ave, Toronto, ON M5T 2G7
Harbour Estates Winery
1000 Chemin Perrault, Navan, ON K4B 1H8
4362 Jordan Road, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0
Harvest Estate Wines
3651 Sixteen Road, St. Anns, ON L0R 1Y0
1179 4th Avenue, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P9
Harwood Estate Vineyards
13370 Loyalist Parkway, Picton, ON K0K 2T0 13845 Gibeault Road, Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0
1973 Four Mile Creek Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
18908 Loyalist Parkway, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Downey’s Estate Winery Ltd.
1469 Pelham Road, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P7
Henry of Pelham Family Estate Winery
13682 Heart Lake Road (Hwy-410), Brampton, ON L7C 2J5 Hernder Estate Wines Eagle Point Winery 1607 8th Avenue, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P7 337 Escott-Rockport Road, Mallorytown, ON K0E 1R0 Hidden Bench Vineyards & Winery Inc.
Early Acres Estate Winery
9494 Pioneer Line, Chathom, ON N7M 5J1
EastDell Estates Winery
1067 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Erie Shore Vineyard
410 County Road 50 West, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
1112 Royal Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0
Featherstone Estate Winery
3678 Victoria Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
Fielding Estate Winery
4020 Locust Lane, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Fieldstone Estate Vineyard
565 Bakker Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Five Row Craft Wine of Lowrey Vineyards 361 Tanbark Road, St. David’s, ON L0S 1P0
4152 Locust Lane RR 2, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Hillebrand Estates Winery
1249 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Hillier Creek Estates Winery
46 Stapleton Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Hilltop Cellars Inc.
PO Box 149, 189 Davidson Road, Roseneath, ON K0K 2X0
Hinterbrook Estate Winery
1181 Lakeshore Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Hinterland Wine Company
1258 Closson Road, RR #1, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Hoity Toity Cellars
1723 Highway 9, Mildmay, ON N0G 2V0
Holland Marsh Wineries
18270 Keele Street, Newmarket, ON L3Y 4V9
Flat Rock Cellars
Hubbs Creek Vineyard
Foreign Affair Winery
Huff Estates Winery
2727 Seventh Avenue, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0
562 Danforth Road, Hillier, ON K0K 3L0
804 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0 15940 Niagara River Pkwy. Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Lakeview Cellars Estate Winery
4037 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
Le Clos Jordanne
2450 South Service Road, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0
Leaning Post Wines
1491 Highway 8, Stoney Creek, ON L8E 5K9
Jabulani Vineyard and Winery
4520 Ontario Street, PO Box 399, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
8005 Jock Trail, Richmond, ON K0A 2Z0
Gallucci Winery Inc.
Jackson-Triggs Niagara Estate Winery
13204 Ninth Line, Whitchurch-Stouffville, ON L4A 7X3
2145 Regional Road 55, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Gererations Wine Company Ltd.
John Howard Cellars of Distinction
178 St. George Street, Toronto, ON M5R 2M7
3930 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
12953 Highway # 118, RR#2, Comp. 512 Haliburton, ON K0M 1S0
Mountain Road Wine Company
4016 Mountain Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7
Munro Honey & Meadery
3115 River Street, Alvinston, ON N0N 1A0
Muscedere Vineyards Estate Winery
7457 County Road 18, RR # 4, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
Muskoka Lakes Winery
1074 Cranberry Road, Bala, ON P0C 1A0
New Zealand Winegrowers
74 Hurontario Street, Suite 206, Collingwood, ON L9Y 2L8
Niagara College Teaching Winery
135 Taylor Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Niagara Wine Tours International
92 Picton Street, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Norfolk Estate Winery
RR#1, 488 West Quarter Forestville Road, St Williams, ON N0E 1P0
Norman Hardie Winery and Vineyard 1152 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
North 42 Degrees Estate Winery Inc.
130 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
599448 Concession Road 2 N, Annan, ON N0H 1B0 PO Box 39, 12699 Durham Road #1, Uxbridge, ON L9P 1M8 Oak Heights Estate Winery 337 Covert Hill Road RR#1, Warkworth, ON K0K 3K0 LeBlanc Estate Winery 4716 4th Concession Road, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0 Ocala Orchards Winery 971 High Point Road, RR #2, Port Perry, ON L9L 1B3 Legends Estates Winery 4888 Ontario Street N., Beamsville, ON L0R 1B3 Organized Crime Winery 403 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7 Lift Haus Winery 805 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0 Oxley Estate Winery 533 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0 Lighthall Vineyards Inc. 308 Lighthall Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0 Palatine Hills Estate Winery 911 Lakeshore Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Long Dog Vineyards & Winery Inc. 104 Brewers Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0 Parke Vineyard 3296 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0 Magestic Wine Cellars 271 Jevlan Drive, Unit 8, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8A4 Pearl Morissette Estate Winery 3953 Jordan Road, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0 Magnotta Wineries 4701 Ontario Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B4 Pelle Island Winery 455 Seacliff Drive, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2K5 Magnotta Winery Estates Ltd. 271 Chrislea Road, Vaughan, ON L4L 8N6 Peller Estate Winery 290 John Street East, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Maleta Estate Winery Ltd. 450 Queenston Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Peninsula Ridge Estates Winery
Malivoire Wine Company
PO Box 475, 4260 King Street E., Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
4890 Victoria Avenue North, Vineland Station, ON L0R 2E0 PO Box 300, 2274 County Road 1, Bloomfield, ON K0K 1G0 Maple Grove Vineyard and Winery Icellars Estate Winery 4063 North Service Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1 Frogpond Farm 1385 Larkin Road, RR 6, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 615 Concession 5 Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Marynissen Estates Winery Inniskillin Wines 1208 Concession 1, RR #6 G & H Wiley Ltd. 1499 Line 3, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 1175 Eighth Avenue, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P7
G. Marquis Vineyards
Mission Hill Wines
Moon Shadows Winery
2452 County Road 36, Buckhorn, ON K0L 2J0
Grape Tree Estate Winery
4055 Nineteenth Street, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0
6811 Steeles Avenue West, Etobicoke, ON M9V 4R9
Kawartha Country Wines
Milan Wineries Inc.
405 Britannia Road East, Suite 101 Mississauga, ON L4Z 3E6
990 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
1067 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
4041 Locust Lane, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
561 Danforth Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
4680 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1
Diamond Estates - The Winery
Mike Weir Estates Winery
5600 King Street West, PO Box 550 Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
Philippe Dandurand Wines
10 Bay Street, Suite 814, Toronto, ON M5J 2R8
Piazza Grape Juice Company Ltd. 2479 Haines, Mississauga, ON L4Y 1Y7
Pillitteri Estates Winery
1193 Concession 3 East, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2E5
1696 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Meadow Lane Winery
Pine Farms Cyder and Fruit Winery
Pondview Estate Winery
Mastronardi Estate Winery
44892 Talbot Line, St Thomas, ON N5P 3S7 3930 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
2700 16th Sideroad, King City, ON L7B 1A3
925 Line 2 - RR2, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Puddicombe Farm and Estate Winery
St. Jacobs Winery & Cidery
Viewpointe Estate Winery
Quai Du Vin Estate Winery Ltd.
20648 Loyalist Parkway (Highway 33) Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Rapscallion Wine Company
Stoney Ridge Estate Winery
1829 Concession 4, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Ravine Vineyard Estate Winery
Strathmore Orchard and Winery
RR# 4, 1449 Concession 13, Simcoe, ON N3Y 4K3
Red Tail Vineyard
3620 Moyer Road, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
1468 # 8 Highway, Winona, Hamilton, ON L8E 5K9 45811 Fruitridge Line RR 5, St Thomas, ON N5P 3S9 1829 Concession 4, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 138 Tisdale Road, Port Dover, ON N0A 1N2 Box 340, 1366 York Road, St. David’s, ON L0S 1P0
40 Benjamin Road East, Waterloo, ON N2J 3Z4 76 Station Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0 1242 Irvine Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 3201 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0 3977 Bender Road, Monkland, ON K0C 1V0
Vignoble Rancourt Winery Inc. Villa Nova Estate Winery
Vineland Estates Winery Ltd.
2059 Niagra Stone Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Vinoteca Inc Premium Winery 527 Jevlan Drive, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8W1 Strewn Winery
Reif Estate Winery
Sue-Ann Staff Estate Winery
Reimer Vineyards Winery
Sugarbush Vineyards Ltd.
422 Partridge Hollow Road, RR #3, Consecon, ON K0K 1T0 4245 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1
1339 Lakeshore Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
15608 Niagara Parkway, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 3210 Staff Avenue, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0 1289 Line 3 Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
1286 Wilson Road, RR1, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Rennie Estate Winery
Sunnybrook Farm Estate Winery
4260 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0
1425 Lakeshore Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Ridge Road Estate Winery
1205 Ridge Road, Vinemount, ON L8J 2X5
Box 822, 3955 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
Terra Estate Winery Inc.
3900 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
805 Closson Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Riverbend Inn and Vineyard
PO Box 1560, 16104 Niagara River Parkway Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Riverview Cellars Estate Winery
896 Lakeside Drive, RR#2, Prince Edward County Consecon, ON K0K 1T0
The Devil’s Wishbone Winery
1014 County Road 7, Picton, ON K0K 2T0
The Grange of Prince Edward Vineyards and Estate Winery 990 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
15376 Niagara Parkway, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 The Ice House Winery PO Box 164, Queenston, ON L0S 1L0
Robert Thomas Estate Vineyard
784 County Road 18, RR #1, Cherry Valley, ON K0K 1P0
3290 Ninth Street, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P7
Rosehall Run Vineyards Inc.
1243 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Rosehill Wine Cellars
339 Olivewood Road, Etobicoke, ON M8Z 2Z6
Rosewood Estates Winery
4352 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Royal DeMaria Wines
4551 Cherry Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1
Rush Creek Wines
48995 Jamestown Line, RR # 2, Aylmer, ON N5H 2R2
Sandbanks Estate Winery
17598 Loyalist Parkway, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Sanson Estate Winery
9238 Walker Road, Amherstburg, ON N0R 1J0
Scotch Block Farm Winery
9365 10th Sideroad, Halton Hills / Milton, ON L9T 2X9
Silver Peak Wine Cellars Inc.
2400 Wyecroft Road, Oakville, ON L6L 6M8
Small Talk Vineyards
The Millbrook Winery
16 King Street East, Millbrook, ON L0A 1G0
The Old Third Vineyard
251 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Thirty Bench Winery
15 Allan Drive Unit 1, Bolton, ON L7E 2B4
164 Sandalwood Pkwy # 105A, Brampton, ON L6Z 3S4
9222 Keele Street, Concord, ON L4K 5A3
421 Greenbrook Drive, Unit 4, Kitchener, ON N2M 4K1
1332 Huron Road E., London, ON N5V 2E2
1201 Brittania Road West, Unit 16 Mississauga, ON L5V 1N2
1708 Lakeshore Blvd W., Mississauga, ON L5J 1J5
198 Springbank Avenue, Woodstock, ON N4S 7R3
Vintners Quality Alliance Ontario (VQA)
Suite 1601, One Yonge Street, Toronto, ON M5E 1E5
Wagner Orchards & Estate Winery
1222 Concession 8 West (Lake Shore Road 103), Lake Shore, ON N0R 1K0
Waring House Vineyards
395 Sandy Hook Road, Picton, ON K0K 3V0
PO Box 1172, 4281 Mountaview Road Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
Waupoos Estates Winery
Thirty Three Vines
Wayne Gretzky Estates Winery
9261 Highway 33, The Loyalist Parkway Aldophustown, ON K4A 1M4
Thirty Three Vines
1385 Highway 62, Bloomfield, ON K0K 1G0
Thornbury Village Cidery
90 King Street East, Thornbury, ON N0H 2P0
Three Dog Winery
1920 Fish Lake Road, Demorestville, ON K0K 2T0
Trail Estate Winery
416 Benway Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
3016 County Road 8, Picton, ON K0K 2T0 3751 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
PO Box 1369, Fonthill, ON L0S 1E0
Whittamore’s Farm Winery
8100 Steeles Avenue East, Markham, ON L6B 1A8
Wicked Point Winery
237 Salmon Point Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0
Willow Springs Winery
5572 Bethesda Road, Stouffville, ON L4A 7X3
Winery and Growers Alliance of Ontario
972 Danforth Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0
Box 4000, 4890 Victoria Avenue North, Vineland Station, ON L0R 2E0
Trillium Hill Estate Winery
Wooden Bear L Winery Inc.
3420 Ninth Street South, St. Catharines, ON L0R 2C0
801 Norfolk Street S., Simcoe, ON N2Y 4K1
Rossignol Estate Winery
Regional Road 4, Murray River, PEI COA 1WO
1840 Rang du Domaine, Saint-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0
Aperi-Fruits Compton / Domaine Ives Hill 12 Chemin Boyce, Compton, QC J0B 1L0
Au Jardin d’Emmanuel
153 Rang Ste-Sophie, Oka, QC J0N 1E0
Au Vignoble d’Orford
318 Bice, Orford, QC J1X 6X4
Avant-Garde Vins & Spiritueux
Suite 611, 1 McGill, Montreal, QC H2Y 4A3
Cadenza Wines Inc
PO Box 60, Pierrefonds, QC H9H 4K8
Cassis Monna & Filles
721 Chemin Royal, Saint Pierre-Île-d’Orléans, QC G0A 4E0
5357 Park Avenue, Montreal, QC H2V 4G9
3848 rue Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0
Chapelle Ste Agnes
2565 Chemin Scenic, Sutton, QC J0E 2K0
Chateau de Cartes Winery
1285 rue Bruce, (Route 202), Dunham, QC J0M 1M0
Chateau Fontaine Winery
900, rue Martineau, C.P. 275, Saint-Hyacinthe, QC J2S 7B6
Chateau Taillefer Lafon
1500 Montee Champagne, Laval, QC H7X 3Z8
Chemin de la Riviere Winery
1087 Chemin de la Riviére, Magog, QC J1X 3W5
Ciderie Michel Jodoin
1130 Rang La Petite Caroline, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0
Clos Saint. Denis Verger-Vignoble winery 1150 Chemin des Patriotes (Route 133) Saint-Denis-Sur-Richelieu, QC J0H 1K0
100 chemin Richford, Frelighsburg, QC J0J 1C0
756 Rang Saint Isidore Saint-Ignace-de-Loyola, QC J0K 2P0
468, Rang Double, Saint-Urbain premier, QC J0S 1Y0
Cote des Limousins Winery
1980, boul. David-Bouchard, Roxton Pond, QC J0E 1Z0
Cote St-Charles Winery
750 rue Cote St-Charles, Papineaulle, QC
Coteau Rougemont Winery
1105 Rang La Petite Caroline, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0
145 Rue du Vieux Moulin, Auclair, QC G0L 1A0
Domaine Bergeville Winery
1030 chemin Sherbrooke, Canton-de-Hatley, QC J0B 2C0
Trius Winery at Hillebrand
Ziraldo Estate Wine
Smith & Wilson Estate Wines
1249 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Twin Pines Orchards, Cider House, & Estate Winery
domaine clos St-Bernard
Southcorp Wines Canada
Two Bridges Vineyards
prince edward island
6718 Rte. 19, Canoe Cove, PEI C0A 1H7
Spirit Tree Estate Cidery
Two Sisters Vineyards
Domaine des Salamandres Winery
Sprucewood Shores Estate Winery
Newman Estate Winery
1242 Irvine Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 8368 Water Street, Blenheim, ON N0P 1A0
581 Niagara Stone Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 8169 Kennedy Line, Thedford, ON N0M 2N0 5255 Yonge Street, Suite 1111, North York, ON M2N 6P4 1137 Boston Mills Road, Caledon, ON L7C 0N1 7258 County Road 50 W., Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
151 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0
606 Crowes Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0 240 John Street, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 4553 Fly Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2
15468 Niagara Parkway, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0 Domaine Bouchard-Champagne 23, rang des Vingt, Saint-Basile-le-Grand, QC J3N 1M2
3156 West River Road, St. Catherines, PEI COA 1HO 2404 Gladstone Road, Murray Harbour, PEI C0A 1W0
271, Rang St-Andre, Saint-Bernard-De-Lacolle, QC J0J 1V0
domaine de la Source a Marguerite Winery
3788 Chemin Royal, Ste-Famille, Île-d’Orléans, QC G0A 3P0 196 Chemin Covey Hill, Hemmingford, QC J0L 1H0
440, route de l’Ile, Île du Collège Duhamel-Ouest, QC J9V 1E7
Domaine du Cageot
Union Libre cidre & vin
Vignoble Domaine de l’Ardennais
Vignoble les Murmures
Domaine du Fleuve Winery
Val Caudalies Winery
Vignoble Domaine de l’Ile Ronde
Vignoble les Pervenches
Domaine du Ridge
Verger Du Minot
Vignoble Domaine des Cotes d’Ardoise
Verger et Vignoble Casa Breton
Vignoble Domaine du Ridge
5455, chemin St-André, Jonquière, QC G7X 7V4 1164 Marie Victorin, Varennes, QC J3X 0B8 205 chemin Ridge, Saint-Armand, QC J0J 1T0 740 Bean Road, Stanstead, QC J0B 3E0
Domaine La Branche
565, rang St. Simon, Saint-Isidore, QC J0L 2A0
30 Chemin de Marieville, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0
365, Route 321 N., Ripon, QC J0V 1V0
615 Boulevard Édouard VII St-Jacques-Le-Mineur, QC J0J 1Z0
1047 Chemin Bruce, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0 4921, route Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0 376 Chemin Covey Hill, Hemmingford, QC J0L 1H0 270, ch Jean-Guérin O RR 3 Saint-Henri-de-Lévis, QC G0R 3E0
134, Rang St-Georges Saint-Bernard-De-Lacolle, QC J0J 1V0
267, Reme Rang Ouest, Saint-Michel-De-Bellechasse, QC G0R 3S0
Vignoble aux Pieds des Noyers
71, Grande-Côte Est, Route 138, Lanoraie, QC J0K 1E0
158 Ridge, Stanbridge East, QC J0J 2H0
Ile Ronde, C.P. 322, St-Sulpice, QC J5W 4L9 879 rue Bruce (Route 202), Dunham, QC J0E 1M0 205 chemin Ridge, Saint Armand, QC J0J 1T0
Vignoble Domaine les Brome
259 Chemin de Brome, C.P. 205, Bromont, QC J2L 1A9
Vignoble Domaine Royarnois
Vignoble du Domaine des Météores
Ferme Apicole Desrochers
Vignoble Bourg Royal
Vignoble du Faubourg
La Grenouille Winery
La Maison Des Futailles, SLC
Vignoble Carone Wines
La Romance Du Vin
108 Chemin du Bas de la Riviere, Rigaud, QC J0P 1P0
3141 Chemin Du Pont Couvert, Saint Ulric, QC G0J 3H0
L’Ambroisie de Mirabel
Vignoble Chapelle Ste Agnes
14501 Chemin Dupuis, Mirabel, QC J7N 3H7
2565 Chemin Scenic, Sutton, QC J0E 2K0
Le Chat Botte Winery
Vignoble Clos de la Montagne
633 Route 202, Hemmingford, QC J0L 1H0
330 de la Montagne, Mont-Saint-Gregoire, QC J0J 1K0
396 Chemin St-Louis St-Etienne de Beauharnois, QC J0S 1S0
Le Grand Saint-Charles Winery
Vignoble Clos du Roc Noir
1250 rue Nobel, Suite 275, Burcherville, QC J4B 5H1
586 St-Jean-Baptiste, Mercier, QC J6R 2A7 75 Rue Roy Lanoraie, Lanoraie d’Autray, QC J0K 1E0
479 rue des Bourgault, Saint-Jean-Port-Joli, QC G0R 3G0
Vignoble du Marathonien
318 Route 202, Havelock, QC J0S 2C0
1046 rue Bruce, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0
Vignoble Isle de Bacchus
Vignoble Clos Lambert
Le Mas des Patriotes Winery
690 route de la Rivière Saint-Jean-Chrysostome (Levis), QC G6Z 2K9
155, rue des Érables, Brigham, QC J2K 4E1
Vignoble Clos Mont-Saint-Hilaire
265, rue Drouin, C.P. 929, Scott, QC G0S 3G0
Vignoble la Cache a Maxime
Le Vignoble Du Clos Baillie
Vignoble La Halte des Pèlerins
490 Baillie, Aylmer, QC J9J 3R5
1194 Chemin de la Montagne Mont-Saint-Hilaire, QC J3G 4S6
Leon Courville, Vigneron
Vignoble Clos Ste-Croix de Dunham
285 Chemin Brome, Lace Brome, QC J0E 1S0
3734 rue Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0
Vignoble La Marée Montante
Les 1001 vignes winery
Vignoble Cote de Vaudreuil
4395 avenue Des Perron, Laval, QC H7J 1G3
2692A, Rte Harwood, Vaudreuil-Dorion, QC J7V 8P2
Les Coteaux du Tremblay Winery
Vignoble de la Riviere du Chene
159, route 137 N., Sainte-Cecile-de-Milton, QC J0E 2C0
1304 Greene Avenue, Westmount, QC H3Z 2B1
Pigeon Hill Winery
395 rue des Erables, Saint-Armand, QC J0J 1T0
2190 rang St-David, St-Gabriel-de-Brandon, QC J0K 2N0
812 route 203, Howick, QC J0S 1G0
Vignoble Vents d’Ange
839 Chemin Principal, St-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0
Aspen Grove Cottage Winery Inc. PO Box 218, White City, SK S0G 5B0
PO Box 1853, 341 - 22nd Street, Battleford, SK S0M 0E0
693 Chemin du Sanctuaire, Sherbrooke, QC J1H 0E1
Box 122, Maple Creek, SK S0N 1N0 Box 32, Perdue, SK S0K 3C0
Vineyard and Winery Suppliers
A.O. Wilson Ltd.
9597 17th Sideroad, Erin, ON N0B 1T0
ABC Cork Co.
653 Wilton Grove Road W., London, ON N6N 1N7
568 Rang Saint-Charles Ouest, Saint-Alexandre-deKamouraska, QC G0L 2G0
Acadian Seaplants Ltd.
Vignoble la Mission
1044 Pierre Laporte, (Route 241), Brigham, QC J2K 4R3
Suite 328, 101 - 1865 Dilworth Drive, Kelowna, BC V1Y 9T1
807, Chemin de la Riviere Nord Saint-Eustache, QC J7R 4K3
Vignoble La Roche Des Brises
ADI Systems Inc.
2007 rue Principale, Saint-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0
370 Wilsey Road, Fredericton, NB E3B 6E9
Vignoble de la Sabliére
Vignoble l’Ange Gardien
1418, Barriere, Ste-Foy, QC G2E 2J1
409 Stewart Road, Saltspring Island, BC V8K 1Y6
Vignoble Lano d’Or Inc.
Alcohol Countermeasure Systems Inc. (ACS-Corp Canada)
1050 Chemin Dutch (Route 235) Saint-Armand, QC J0J 1T0
Vignoble De Lavoie
100 rang de la Montagne, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0
4034, Chemin Royal, Ste-Famille, Ile dOrleans, QC G0A 3P0 Vignoble de L’Orpailleur 1086 rue Bruce, (Route 202), C.P. 339 Mondor Winery Dunham, QC J0M 1M0 137, Rang St-henri, Lanoraie, QC J0K 1E0
Philippe Dandurand Wines
895 rang des Ormes, Sainte-Eulalie, QC G0Z 1E0
Living Sky Winery
Vignoble la Bauge
550, chemin de la Branche du rapid Marieville, QC J3M 1N9
238 Route 221, Saint-Cyprien-de-Napierville, QC J0J 1L0
Vignoble J.O. Montpetit et Fils
905 Le Grand Boulevard Ouest , Saint-Bruno, QC J3V 4P6
Marie Beauboi Winery
Cypress Hills Vineyard and Winery
663 Bissell, Stanstead, QC J0B 3E0
159, chemin Cochrane, Compton, QC J0B 1L0
341 chemin Bruce, Route 202, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0
1071 Chemin Royal Saint-Pierre de Ille dOrleans, QC G0A 4E0
995, grand rang St-Charles St-Paul-dAbbotsford, QC J0E 1A0
1076 Chemin des Patriotes Ouest, Saint-Jean-SurRichelieu, QC J2Y 1H4
Vignoble les Trois Clochers
1595 rue Principale, route 112, St. Paul dAbbotsford, QC J0E 1A0
96 de la Chapelle, Ile Bouchard, St Sulpice, QC J6A 1A3
434, chemin Plouffe, Cowansville, QC J2K 3G6
625 Rang de la Montagne St-Paul-dAbbotsford, QC J0E 1A0
Vignoble du Coteau St. Paul
Ecole du 3e rang Winery
113 rang 2 Gravel , Ferme-Neuve, QC J0W 1C0
Vignoble Les Petits Cailloux
203 Chemin du Lac Grosleau (Route 317) Ripon, QC J0V 1V0
1910 rue des Erables, Charlesbourg, QC G2L 1R8
150 Chemin Boulais, Farnham, QC J2N 2P9
146, Chemin du Cap-Tourmente St-Joachim-De-Montmorency, QC G0A 3X0
511, 3e rang est, St-Joachim-De-Shefford, QC J0E 2G0
2750 Chemin Noiseux, St-Jean-Baptiste, QC J0L 2B0
Vignoble de Sainte-Petronille
1A Chemin du Bout de l’Île Sainte-Pétronille Île-d’Orléans, QC G0A 4C0
Vignoble des Artisans du Terroir 1150 rang de la Montagne St-Paul-dAbbotsford, QC J0E 1A0
1000, Grande-Côte ouest, Lanoraie, QC J0K 1E0
30 Brown Avenue, Dartmouth, NS B3B 1X8
Vignoble le Cep d’Argent
60 International Boulevard, Toronto, ON M9W 6J2
Vignoble le Domaine des 3 Moulins
4921 Place Olivia, Saint Laurent, QC H4R 2V6
1257 Chemin de la Riviére, Magog, QC J1X 3W5 1333, Route 138, Neuville, QC G0A 2R0
Vignoble Le Mernois
1090, Rang Sud, St-Thomas de Joliette, QC J0K 3L0
Vignoble Le Moulin du Petit Pré
7007 Avenue Royale, Chateau-Richer, QC G0A 1N0
Anton Paar Canada
Arrive Alive Alcohol Breathtesters 1902 12th Street SW, Calgary, AB T2P 3N2
Artus Bottling Ltd.
2785 Gammon Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
ASL Print FX
Vignoble le Nordet
Unit A, 1 Royal Gate Blvd., Vaughan, ON L4L 8Z7
Vignoble Leroyer St-Pierre
Association Canadienne des Oenologues / Canadian Association of Oenologists
2045 rang Notre Dame, Saint Remi, QC J0L 2L0
7100, rang Saint-Vincent Saint-Benoit de Mirabel, QC J7N 3N1
182 route 221, Napierville, QC J0J 1LO
7500 rue Tellier, Montreal, QC H1N 3W5
Saint Simon Winery
Vignoble des Pins
Vignoble Les Cotes du Gavet
1690, chemin de l’Aqueduc, Tingwick, QC J0A 1L0
102 Sports Field Court, London, ON N6K 4K2
Societe De Vin Internationale, Ltd
Vignoble Domaine de la Source a Marguerite
Vignoble les Diurnes
Bellwyck Packaging Solutions
Riviere du Chene Winery
807, Riviere Nord, St- Eustache, QC J7R 0J5
Saint Remi Winery
101 rue Martel, Saint Simon de Bagot, QC 3838 Leman Blvd, Laval, QC H7E 1A1
Vignoble Des Négondos
136 Grand Sabrevois, Sabrevois, QC J0J 2G0
991 Chemin des Iles Pintendre, Levis, QC G6C 1B5
3788, Chemin Royal, Ste-Famille, Ile dOrleans, QC G0A 3P0 205 Montee Lebeau, Cowansville, QC J2K 3G6
21 Finchdene Square, Toronto, ON M1X 1A7
Bericap North America
Madrone Environmental Services Ltd.
Raynox 2000 Inc.
835 Syscon Court, Burlington, ON L7L 6C5
250 Aime-Vincent, Vaudreuil - Dorion, QC J7V 5V5
1081 Canada Avenue, Duncan, BC V9L 1V2
1148 St-Michel Street, St-Cesaire, QC J0L 1T0
Biofert Manufacturing Inc.
ESI Environmental Sensors Inc.
Unit 207, 27353 58 Crescent, Langley, BC V4W 3W7
2071C Mallaview Avenue, Sidney, BC V8L 5X6
225 rue Liberte, Candiac, QC J5R 3X8
Redtrac International Ltd.
Biofert Manufacturing Inc.
Evergreen Liquid Plant Food Ltd.
44444 Progress Way, Chilliwack, BC V2R 0L2
Bosagrape Winery Supplies Ltd. 6908 Palm Avenue, Burnaby, BC V5J 4M3
Brittany Boxes 2222 Centre Road, Campbellville, ON L0P 1B0
Brock University – Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute 500 Glenridge Avenue, St. Catharines, ON L2S 3A1
Buckerfield’s Country Stores 34633 Vye Road, Abbotsford, BC V2S 7P6
Butler Brothers Supplies Ltd. 4998 Langtry, Duncan, BC V9L 6R8
Canadian Oak Barrels Inc. PO Box 790, St. George, ON N0E 1N0
CCL Label 1315 rue René-Descartes, Saint Bruno, QC J3V 0B7
CCL Label 35 McLachlan Drive, Etobicoke, ON M9W 1E4
Cellar - Tek Commercial Winery Supply 530 - 380 Vansickle Road, St. Catharines, ON L2P 0B5
Cellar - Tek Commercial Winery Supply 1043 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K4
Central Fabricating 4669 Fretz Drive, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B4
Compusense Inc. 255 Speedvale Avenue West, Guelph, ON N1H 1C5
Consumers Packaging Group Inc. 105A Industrial Road, Richmond Hill, ON L4C 2Y4
Critical Environment Technologies Canada Inc. 145 - 7391 Vantage Way, Delta, BC V4G 1M3
301 - 47th Street East, Saskatoon, SK S7K 5H2
Meritage Viticulture Services Ltd.
2069 Elm Road, Oakville, ON L6H 3K9
19406 Garnet Valley Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z3
Garage Bigras Tracteur Inc.
Minerva Enterprises Ltd.
785, Fresnie’re, Saint-Eustache, QC J7R 4K3
430 El Camino Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 2R9
Gerard’s Equipment Ltd.
Mori Vines Inc.
33684 Highway 97 S., Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Goodfellow Inc, Canbar Division PO Box 460, 9184 Twiss Road, Campbellville, ON L0P 1B0
Gould Stainless Products Ltd. 25-2355 52 Avenue SE, Calgary, AB T2C 4X7
Growers Supply Co. Ltd. 2605 Acland Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7J4
H & W Equipment for Vineyard & Winery RR#2, 827 Line 4, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Halton Packaging Systems 1045 South Service Road West, Oakville, ON L6L 6K3
Hamilton Hops and Grapes 464A Burnside Road East, Victoria, BC V8T 2X2
Harco Enterprises Ltd. 675 The Parkway, Peterborough, ON K9J 7K2
Hunter Bottling RR #3, 812 Twenty Road, Fenwick, ON L0S 1C0
IDL Process Solutions Inc. 1164 Lee Street, White Rock, BC V4B 4P4
Inno Vinum 615 Leblanc E., Longueuil, QC J4J 1L8
Intergraphics Decal Ltd. 180 De Baets Street, Winnipeg, MB R2J 3W6
Intergraphics Decal Ltd.
1939 Onésime Gagnon, Lachine, QC H8T 3M5
Richards Packaging Inc. #140 - 9200 Van Horne Way, Vancouver, BC V6X 1W3
Richards Packaging Inc. 6095 Ordan Drive, Mississauga, ON L5T 2M7
Ripley Stainless Ltd.
Mosti Mondiale Inc.
6865 Route 132, Sainte Catherine, QC J5C 1B6
41 Stuart Street, Hamilton, ON L8L 1B5
Munckhof Manufacturing Ltd.
5943 Hemlock Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0
Niagara College Teaching Winery 135 Taylor Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Niagara Orchard and Vineyard Corp. 1196 Irvine Road, RR#5, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Niagara Orchard and Vineyard Corp. 4000 Jordan Road, PO Box 381, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0
Norwest Cooling Systems Inc. 8247 Davies Road, NW, Edmonton, AB T6E 4N1
9732 Lenzi Street, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2
501 Lakeshore Road E., Mississauga, ON L5G 1H9
Scott Laboratories Ltd. Unit 1, 950 Brock Road South, Pickering, ON L1W 2A1
Seagull Fine Pewter 9926 Durham Street, Pugwash, NS B0K 1L0
Seaside Paper Products Ltd. 9999 River Way, Delta, BC V4G 1M8
Serigraphie Richford Inc. 111 Avenue Manfred, Pointe Claire, QC H9R 4Y4
PO Box 770, Enderby, BC V0E 1V0
Slimline Manufacturing Ltd.
Okanagan Viticulture Services Inc.
559 Okanagan Avenue East, Penticton, BC V2A 3K4
#1 - 2421 Glacier Court, Kelowna, BC V1V 3A6
Smart Net Systems
530 Kinnikinik Way, Comox, BC V9M 3V8
5165 Sherbrooke Street West, Suite 420 Montreal, QC H4A 1T6
Smurfit Kappa Bag-in-Box Canada
St. Catherines Corrugated Containers
39 Westmore Drive, Rexdale, On M9V 3Y6
Origro Inc. 1135 Gallagher Road, Burlington, ON L7T 2M7
P.J. Bosc Wind Machines & Vineyard Equipment
International Viticultural Services Inc.
RR4 995 Line 6, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
19 Ruggles Avenue, Thornhill, ON L3T 3S4
9 Governor’s Road, Grimsby, ON L3M 2Y3
Pacific Flow Controls
DBP Prime Label Technology
CSI Labels (Custom Security Industries Inc.)
Richards Packaging Inc.
1912 Concession 4, RR#3 Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
7 Bowater Drive, Toronto, ON M1T 1S9
6935 Oakwood Drive, Niagara Falls, ON L2E 6S5
Unit 1, 3550 Laird Road, Mississauga, ON L5L 5Z7 1827 Allanport Road, Allanburg, ON L0S 1A0
Sunpack Agro-Plastics Canada Ltd. 210 - 2055 Appleby Line, Burlington, ON L7L 7H1
TricorBraun Winepak 500 - 1650 Brigantine Drive, Coquitlam, BC V3K 7B5
United Bottles & Packaging
Jane’s Packaging Inc.
PO Box 31039, RPO Thunderbird, Langley, BC V1M 0A9
Unit 11 - 14, 4085 Sladeview Crescent Mississauga, ON L5L 5X3
Unit 2 - 85 Torbay Road, Markham, ON L3R 3G7
Pacific Net and Twine Ltd.
3731 Moncton, Richmond, BC V7E 3A5
Deer Fence Canada Inc.
9445 - 49th Street, Edmonton, AB T6B 2L8
Packaging Technologies Inc.
1810 Kosmina Road, Vernon, BC V1T 8T2
2470 Dunrobin Road, Ottawa, ON K0A 1T0
310 Courtland Avenue, Concord, ON L4K 4Y6
Unit 6 - 199 Victoria Road S., Guelph, ON N1E 6T9
Valley Welding & Machine Works
Deerhaven Farm and Garden Ltd.
PO Box 5214, Sussex, NB E4E 5L3
896 Bell Blvd. West, RR#5, Belleville, ON K8N 4Z5
KOOLJET Refrigeration Systems
32 Main Street, Kentville, NS B4N 1J5
9 Myrtle Street, Tillsonburg, On N4G 4G4
Veraison Viticulture and Enology Consulting
1095 Kelly Drive, Kelowna, BC V1Z 2T1
PO Box 3550, 478 Notre Dame, Saint-Remi, QC J0L 2L0
La Vigne Viticulture Services Inc.
173 Dr. Bernie MacDonald Drive, Bible Hill, NS B6L 2R2
5030 Chute Lake Crescent, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M1
Peter Gamble Consulting
630 Ireland Road, Simcoe, ON N3Y 4K2
Label Image Industries
RR #4, 287 Warner Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Durward Jones Barkwell & Company
Unit 30, 5100 South Service Road, Burlington, ON L7L 6A5 Phoenix Packaging 2530 Lapierre, Montreal, QC H8N 2W9 Lakeview Vineyard Equipment Inc.
PO Box 505, 69 Ontario Street, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6V9
Prairie Forest Products Ltd.
1682 City Road 20, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2E6
40 Lakeshore Road, RR #5 Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Eljay Irrigation Ltd.
M.B. Laboratories Ltd.
Princeton Wood Preservers Ltd. (PWP)
E.R. Vollans Ltd.
790 St. Charles Street W., RR #1, Breslau, ON N0B 1M0
PO Box 460, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0
PO Box 279, Neepawa, MB R2R 0N9
1400 Dagenais West, Laval, QC H7L 5C7
Vetrerie Bruni U.S.A. 1449 46th Avenue, Lachine, Montreal, QC H8T 3C5
VineTech Canada 278 Line 5, RR4, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0
Vinifera Custome Viticulture Ltd. PO Box 142, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0
Vintage Niagara Adventures
1821 Highway 3, Princeton, BC V0X 1G0
1459 Gregory Road, RR #3, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P9
MacDay Label Systems Ltd.
Promens Saint John Inc.
Wes-Tech Irrigation Supply Ltd.
102 Sports Field Court, London, ON N6K 4K2
100 Industrial Drive, Saint John, NB E2L 3T5
#5 - 625 Alpha Street, Victoria, BC V8Z 1B5
MacDonald Steel Ltd. (HDP Canada)
Pure Brewers Online
Wine Awakenings Inc.
160 Chemin de la Montagne, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0
200 Avenue Road, Cambridge, ON N1R 8H5
PO Box 25028, 387 Wellington Street, London, ON N6C 6A8 54 Bolster Lane, Uxbridge, ON L9P 1X6
#3 - 3700 78th Avenue SE, Calgary, AB T2C 2L8
PO Box 2103, Sidney, BC V8L 3S6
Eljay Irrigation Ltd. 633 B Gaston Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 7E6
Un(wine)d with us
Winemaking is your passion. Sharing your wine with the world is ours. It’s the combination of the finest ingredients and your talent that attracts consumers. But there is more to it than that. Your packaging is integral to the transport, protection, appeal and sales too. As one of North America’s largest suppliers of wine, beer and spirits bottles, we have the highest quality domestic and globally sourced glass available. We’ll handle warehousing,
re-packing and decorating. Or we can source the latest, innovative solutions like the ultrasustainable Free Flow Keg format if you need a wine on tap solution. Everyday we work to fulfill our promises of quality, efficiency and ingenuity in everything we do. We truly believe if it’s packaging related, we are the people to talk to. Call today and let us help you achieve success.
DOMESTIC & IMPORTED GLASS | REFILLABLE KEGS | DECORATING | CUSTOM DESIGN | REPACKING
1-800-DRINKWINE | TricorBraunWinePak.com | In Canada, contact: Heidi Cook | Sales Manager | 604-649-5623
Crush magazine is the Canadian vineyard and winery management publication. The winter 2016 issue features a look at the TPP Agreement, Churc...