Crush 2014

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2014 CANADIAN VINEYARD & WINERY MANAGEMENT MAGAZINE PUBLICATION MAIL AGREEMENT #40934510 What’s in your wine: sustainable and organic vineyards Deep freeze: how Ontario’s grapes survived the polar vortex The art – and business – of storytelling: Is hiring PR good for your bottom line?

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Crush magazine is the Canadian vineyard and management magazine. The 2014 issue covers marketing tips, how the polar vortex affected Ontario grapes, and much more.

Transcript of Crush 2014

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T #4



What’s in your wine: sustainable and organic vineyards

Deep freeze: how Ontario’s grapes survived the polar vortex

The art – and business – of storytelling: Is hiring PR good for your bottom line?

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Dry ice (carbon dioxide) – a very sweet way to cool grapes Dry ice (CO2) is an ideal way to cool grapes in warm weather. When added during crushing, it can help keep the grape temperature down, which helps control the fermentation process. But applications for dry ice don’t stop there, dry ice (CO2) can also be used for blast cleaning. This environmentally friendly technique can help clean tanks for the next fermenting. Praxair also offers self-calibrating CO2 monitors.

Argon vs. nitrogen for blanketing Traditionally nitrogen (N2) has been a safe, affordable choice for blanketing in both tanks and bottling. However, experience has shown that it’s not totally inert and can form nitrites. This is why, with Praxair’s help, many wineries are switching to argon (Ar). Argon’s 100% inert composition makes it a better choice for blanketing.To find out how Praxair can

help make this year a good one contact us at 1-800-225-8247 or

It’s going to be a very good year

Wine making isn’t just an art.

It’s also a complex chemical

process and in today’s

modern wineries, bottled

gases play an increasingly

important role in many

aspects of bottled wine.

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Editor’s message: Shayna Wiwierski 6Promising prospects: Ontario government renews Wine and Grape Strategy 8The vine effect: The polar vortex has made its mark on Ontario’s grapes 10Sustainable sips: Knowing where your food comes from, including your wine 12Through the looking glass: Okanagan Villa Estate Winery channels a whole new fairytale 16The art of wine: Wine labels make great first impressions 20The art (and business) of storytelling: A closer look at the value-add offered by PR firms 22Planting the seeds for the love of Canadian wine and food 26Grape Growers of Ontario embrace eGrape 28Driving industry success: Brock University’s Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute 30New wine packaging connects with Millennials 32Designed for winemaking by winemakers: La Garde wine tanks 33Vancouver Island University students explore the business of wine 34Optimizing wine maturation through the use of oak alternatives and micro-oxygenation 36Scott Laboratories introduces Velcorin 38Taking the hard work out of trellis installation 40New tools available to Canadian winemakers 42The Criveller Group: the meaning of an established tradition 44Canadian winery listings 46

ABC Cork Co. .................................................18

Artus Bottling Ltd. ........................................17

AstraPouch North America ..........................24

BC Wine Grape Council................................15

Bosagrape Winery Supplies ........................44

Brock University .............................................. 7

Cellar-Tek Commercial Winery Supply .......43

Criveller Group...............................................45

Deer Fence Canada Inc. ..............................13

Enartis Vinquiry .............................................37

Fraser Valley Steel & Wire Ltd. ...................16

Gerard’s Equipment Ltd................................. 9

Gintec Shade Technologies, Inc. ................20

La Garde .......................................................... 5

Mori Vines Inc. ..............................................29

Okanagan Crush Pad Winery ......................23

Okanagan Viticulture Services Inc. .............25

Orchard Valley Supply .................................36

Phoenix Packaging .......................................41

Praxair Canada Inc. ...................................... IFC

Ramondin USA Inc. ......................................19

Raynox 2000 Inc. ........................................... 3

Redden Net & Rope Ltd. .............................27

Scott Laboratories ........................................39

Syfilco Ltd. .....................................................21

Town Hall Brands..........................................35


Unitech Scientific LLC ..................................16

Vinetech Canada...........................................14

Waterloo Container .......................................36

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13120_LaGarde_PubVineyardWineryManagement_HR.pdf 1 2014-05-29 2:52 PM

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is published by

Suite 300, 6 Roslyn Road

Winnipeg, Manitoba

Canada R3L 0G5

president & ceo

david langstaff


jason stefanik

managing editor

shayna wiwierski

[email protected]

contributing writers

thomas deegan

melanie franner

leeann froese

amanda lefley

kaitlyn little

jillian mitchell

advertising sales manager

dayna oulion

[email protected]

account representatives

gary barrington

cheryl ezinicki

mic paterson

anthony romeo

colin trakalo

production services provided by

S.G. Bennett Marketing Services

art director kathy cable

layoutjoel gunter

advertising artdana jensen

© 2014 DEL Communications Inc.All rights reserved. Contents may not be reproduced by any means, in whole or in part, without the prior written

permission of the publisher .

Publications mail agreement #40934510Return undeliverable address to:

DEL Communications Inc.Suite 300, 6 Roslyn Road

Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada R3L 0G5

While every effort has been made to ensure the accu-racy of the information contained in and the reliability of the source, the publisher in no way guarantees nor war-rants the information and is not responsible for errors, omissions or statements made by advertisers. Opinions and recommendations made by contributors or advertis-ers are not necessarily those of the publisher , its direc-tors, officers or employees.


DELCommunications Inc.

eDITOR’s messageshayna wiwierski

There’s no doubt about it, Canada went through the ringer this past winter. Even though the nation experienced the roughest winter in a long time (with some regions being “colder than Mars”), wine sales have not cooled down.

VQA sales in Ontario have increased by $100 million since 2008, and reached $268 million alone in 2013. Even though Ontario’s grapes were hit hard with last winter’s polar vortex, the industry is still thriving.

In this issue of Crush, we take a look at Ontario wineries and how their crops and inventories have sustained the extreme cold. On the other side of the country, we visit Okanagan Villa Estate Winery, which has gotten some major buzz lately with their Vibrant Vine Tasting Room, which offers a 3-D experience. The winery was also the recipient of the Platinum Award for Best White Wine in the World at the 2013 World Wine Competition in Geneva, Switzerland, a feat that put the small, family owned winery on the map.

Although I like to call this edition of Crush the “branding issue” for its stories on why wineries should hire PR firms, as well as a look at innovative labels, we have something for everyone. So sit back, grab a glass of your favourite pinot gris, and relax as you flip through the pages. If you want more Crush news, as well as up-to-date information on what’s happening in Canada’s wine regions, visit us online at


Shayna W [email protected] o

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ResearchTargeting industry priorities in viticulture,oenology, wine business, policy and wineculture

Outreach servicesSharing information through industryconferences, workshops, lectures, eventsand analytical services

Continuing educationEnhancing professional knowledge fromWine Appreciation to Wine and SpiritEducation Trust® programs

Learn more at @CCOVIBrocku

The Cool ClimateOenology and ViticultureInstitute (CCOVI) isdedicated to advancingthe Canadian grape andwine industry through:

CCOVI at Brock University

172-FullPageAd_CCOVI_v2_Layout 1 2013-06-07 11:33 AM Page 1

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Ontario government renews Wine and Grape StrategyBy Melanie Franner


The Ontario government has recognized the economic impact of the Ontario wine industry by giving the nod to

the renewal of its 2009 Wine and Grape Strategy. At the same time, it has upped the ante by $3 million a year to total $75 million over the next five-year period.

“This renewal is absolutely fundamental to the future growth and competitive-ness of the Ontario wine and grape in-dustry,” states Patrick Gedge, president and CEO, Winery & Grower Alliance of Ontario (WGAO). “The government’s previous investment of $12 million a year was announced in 2009 so we are now in our final fiscal year of that five-year program. That investment has been key to our success over the last number of years.”

In fact, VQA wine sales in Ontario have increased by $100 million since 2008 (the year prior to the Wine and Grape Strategy) – from $168 million in 2008 to $268 million in 2013.

Bigger and better

Tom O’Brien, founder and co-owner of Cooper’s Hawk Vineyards in Lake Erie North Shore, is an example of a smaller winery that has benefitted from the gov-ernment’s initial investment.

“We’ve been selling wine for three years come July,” he says, adding that the win-ery produces about 4,000 cases a year. “The fact that the commitment has been renewed is very significant for us. The last round of funding enabled us to re-coup some of the investment we made in planting five acres of new vines.”

Although having benefitted from the government investment, O’Brien is quick to add that he doesn’t believe in govern-ment supporting industry without some return.

“I think the government realizes that in-creasing the sales of Ontario wine will be better for the economy,” he says.

According to the WGAO, the Ontario in-dustry produces an economic impact of $3.3 billion on the province’s economy. It generates around 14,000 jobs and at-tracts close to two million visitors annu-ally – providing $644 million in tourism and tourism-related economic impact.

The next round of financial investment, which begins April 1, 2015, will also come with a couple of other initiatives to help increase sales of Ontario VQA


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wines. One, Ontario farmers’ markets will now be able to sell VQA wines, the result of new legislation that came into effect on May 1 of this year. Two, selected LCBO stores will offer an ex-panded selection of Ontario VQA wines via special in-store “Our Wine Country” boutiques.

Working hard for the money

Of critical concern to the WGAO is de-veloping a strategy of how to get the best bang for the buck.

“By making the announcement last De-cember, the government has given us the time we need to work with industry to come up with the right programs and initiatives,” explains Gedge. “We need to ensure that whatever mix of programs and initiatives we choose provide value for the money and return on investment. Our objective is to grow industry sales. If we grow sales, we need more grapes. Ultimately, we plan to create more jobs and to generate more revenue for the government.”

Del Rollo, director of Eastern Estates & Industry Relations for Constellation Brands, also believes in creating a strat-egy that will increase the industry’s eco-nomic impact.

“For the government to increase the investment is proof that they believe in the importance of this industry,” he states. “I am happy to see that they’ve got an industry group together to come up with a strategy of how to spend the money. It’s important that we do it in

the right way. Given where the industry is today, I think there are a lot of oppor-tunities to change the previous invest-ment model.”

According to a study by the Canadian Vintner’s Association, entitled The Eco-nomic Impact of the Wine and Grape Industry in Canada in 2011, each aver-age bottle of Ontario wine sold in the province generates $27.38 of business revenue.

Western outlook

Although the upcoming government investment will affect the continued fi-nancial support of only the Ontario wine and grape industry, the rest of the Ca-nadian industry is just as pleased with the news.

“We believe that any support of VQA Canadian wines is good for the entire industry,” states Miles Prodan, president and CEO, British Columbia Wine Insti-tute. “We’re happy for our colleagues in Ontario.”

With a few months left before the re-newal strategy comes into effect, the Ontario wine and grape industry still has some time to work with government and industry to fine-tune their prospec-tive programs and initiatives.

“We’re working on developing perfor-mance measures and goals to chart the growth of the industry over the next few years,” concludes Gedge. “We want to be able to revisit them each year to see where we are in comparison to where we said we would be.” o

Jackson-Triggs Niagara Estate Walkway.Traditional barrel cellar. Cooper’s Hawk Vineyards, located in Lake Erie North Shore, has benefitted from the government investment.

Grand Reserve Entourage Méthode Classique Brut.



Tel: 250-498-2524 | Box 858, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

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The polar vortex has made its mark on Ontario’s grapes – but how big of a mark?By Jillian Mitchell

The vine effect

Polar Vortex – two words striking fear into the hearts of sommeliers and viticulturalists across Ontario’s wine country. The unnaturally harsh cold snap of 2014 brought high winds, sub-zero tem-peratures, and a host of concerns surrounding the

region’s sought-after grapes.

The fog of distress surrounding Ontario’s beloved grapes begs the question, what’s the actual scoop?

Brock University is hot on the trail of the polar vortex’s effects, collecting regional samples within each of the 10 designated sub-appellations of the Niagara Peninsula, Lake Erie’s North Shore, and Prince Edward County. To date, the university has reported injury to the province’s vines, particularly to the three most sensitive varietals – Merlot, Sauvignon Blanc and Syrah.

“[2014] will definitely be a smaller crop compared to the re-cord harvest in 2013,” says Jim Willwerth, senior scientist in viticulture at Brock University, “and in some cases there won’t be very much of a crop – depending on variety and location. Southwest Ontario has experienced significant damage.”

Also sampling the province’s buds is the Grape Growers of Ontario, an association representing 500 of Ontario’s grape growers. The organization reports similar findings.

“There’s damage, no question,” says Bill George, chair of the Grape Growers of Ontario Board. “Some areas are seeing 50 to 60 per cent primary bud damage; that would indicate that you would have half a crop.”

Of course, these early findings are mere speculation as the to-

tal damage cannot be properly assessed until later this spring. Yet despite these initial reports, both George and Willwerth remain optimistic that projected losses may be mitigated if the appropriate strategies are (or have been) implemented.

Wind machine technology, for instance – whereby cold air near the ground and the slightly warmer air (two or three degrees warmer) approximately 15 metres above ground are inverted – could mean the difference between bud mortality and survival, says George. Pruning or retraining the vine is equally antici-pated to be a go-to strategy among growers this year, while replanting (as per usual) will be a last resort.

For the most part, a grape vine is resilient and can well-handle one or two cold events per year. Take for example, a vine with 20 per cent primary fruit and bud damage; the vine will com-pensate with berry size and bunch size during the growing season, rendering injury virtually unnoticeable, says Willwerth.

“We had a short crop in 2005 – about 26,000 tons of grapes. In the next year, it had rebounded to over 60,000,” Willwerth says. “So vines can be resilient, as long as you use proper strategies, you can get those vines back into production.”

Solid inventories from last year are anticipated to carry many growers through the 2014 year. In many cases, wine prices may be increased to mitigate crop loss, where crop insurance does not cover.

At this point however, it’s really still a wait-and-see game, says George. Only time will tell the fate of Ontario’s

grapes. o

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From the Field:

Wineries dish on the 2014 seasonBetween the Lines wineryLocation: Niagara-on-the-Lake, OntarioFounded: 1998Typical annual production: 5,000 casesSize: 40 acres

“From a grower’s perspective, we have a whole lot of work ahead of us to get these vines back into shape. It was cold enough to damage a lot of the buds, but we haven’t seen trunk damage as of yet. Right now, we’re pleasantly surprised that our pruning adjustments have worked. “We were able to mitigate the risk with wind machines

as well – without that, on some of these cold nights we would’ve been gone for sure. So, we should be probably a 75 per cent crop, if we don’t get any trunk dam-age. The market is asking for these variet-ies that we have a hard time making sure they’ll grow every year. At the same time, our consumers are asking for grapes that

are susceptible [to cold damage]. We grow

a great mix of hybrids that are resistant

to the cold, but they don’t come with the

[popular names like Merlot and Sauvignon


~ GreG Wertsch, president and chief

viticulturist, BetWeen the lines Winery

Cooper’s hawk VineyardLocation: Harrow, OntarioFounded: 2007Typical annual production: 5,000 casesSize: 15 acres

“We’ve actually had seven major cold inci-

dents in our region; the first was the vortex.

Down here, pretty much all the buds are

gone. We are at 95-to-98 per cent bud loss

here in Essex County. Pretty much every-

body here has cut back vines to a single

trunk and then we’re growing new shoots.

We won’t get grapes this year.

“Fortunately for us, [last year’s crop] had

good quality and quantity. We actually

bought grapes last year to double our pro-

duction, so we do have a lot of wine inven-tory. As soon as talk of the polar vortex came, we started talking to folks down in Niagara, and I think we’ve secured some grapes supplies from the Niagara region.”

~ tom o’Brien, oWner, cooper’s haWk vineyard

thirty BenCh winery (owned By andrew peLLer Limited)

Location: Beamsville, Ontario.Founded: 1994Typical annual production: 10,000 casesSize: 60 acres

“So far it is still difficult to tell how severe

the damage has been. We’ve had some

cooler weather here in Niagara, which has

caused a bit of a delayed start to the sea-

son. We have just started to see daytime

temperatures above 20 degrees Celsius,

and as a result we’re starting to see vines

push – some look a little better than we

were expecting, whereas the majority of the

more sensitive varieties look as though they

have taken a hit. The vines don’t seem to be dead, but we will need to look at a renewal program in some situations. The other vari-eties that have experienced lesser damage will most likely produce a reduced crop.

“At Thirty Bench, the wind speeds are a lot higher than what wind machines can han-dle, so we can’t use them. At this point it looks as though we will be down in produc-tion this year; Merlot, one of the more sen-

sitive varieties, which has seen some dam-age, is a big driver for our Bordeaux red blends and rosé. We’re hoping for the best and are really trying to maintain the health of the vines by not pushing them too hard and compromising them for next year’s pro-duction. Luckily our vineyard is very healthy and we don’t overcrop our vines, so they are inherently in better shape.”

~ emma Garner, Winemaker, thirty Bench Winery

Emma Garner from Thirty Bench Winery says that merlot,

which is a big driver for their Bordeaux red blends and rosé,

has seen some damage.


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By Amanda Lefley

Sustainable sips

Wanting to know where your food comes from is more than just a societal trend. It

is becoming a physical responsibility to closely examine the food we purchase and consume. Wine is no exception to that rule. That is why there is an increas-ing amount of vineyards and wineries in Canada using sustainable practices and making certified organic wine.

“[Organic products] is definitely where things are going in the world. People want to know where their food comes from, how it is handled, how it’s grown,”

said Bruce Ewert, owner and winemaker

of L’Acadie Vineyards, Nova Scotia’s first

organic winery. “When it has that Can-

ada Organic symbol on it, it tells them

the growing practices and handling

practices have been controlled by the

Canadian Food Inspection Agency.”

Ewert has been in the wine industry

since 1986, and has worked in both

conventional and organic winemak-

ing practices. He explained people are

more in touch with their food than they

used to be, and he does not deem or-

ganic as a trend or fad.

“It’s not a niche market anymore.”

L’Acadie has been certified organic for

10 years. When they planted, the soil

contained no chemicals, and Ewert pro-

ceeded to not use any in his growing

practices. He also uses bark mulch,

which gets composed back into the soil.

“The organic approach for all vegeta-

bles and fruits is you nurture the soil

and the soil provides for the vine…

We’re always thinking about the soil,” he


Steve Dale, vintner at Rollingdale Win-

ery in British Columbia, has only used

organic methods throughout his career.

He produces certified organic wines

Rollingdale Winery in B.C.produces certified organic wines.

Knowing where your food comes from,including your wine

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Page 14: Crush 2014


and explained that half the battle starts

with the vineyard, meaning no herbi-

cides, ionized fertilizers, systemic fungi-

cides, or pesticides. With the winemak-

ing process, Dale said there is limited

amounts of sulfur added, and a number

of additives that cannot be used.

“There is probably a phonebook full of

wine additives that we don’t use,” Dale


Not all vineyards and wineries have to

be certified organic in order to make an

impact. Many use sustainable practices

that are less harsh on the environment

than conventional methods, like Stratus

Vineyards in Ontario.

Suzanne Janke, director of hospitality

and retail with Stratus, explained when

the vineyard opened in 2005 they were

the first winery to have been accredited

as a Leadership in Energy and Envi-

ronmental Design (LEEDTM) building.

Other initiatives they use to lessen their

footprint include the practice of water-

reduction methods. Janke said Stratus

uses eight times less water and teas in their spraying methods compared to conventional spray methods. Instead of spraying for insects, they use phero-mone tags to confuse insects. Waste products at Stratus are also upcycled.

“We didn’t want to rest on LEED certifi-cation, we wanted to further our authen-tic approach to sustainability,” said Jan-ke, adding the vineyard has a volunteer green committee who bring forward new ideas to be implemented.

However, sustainable practices and being certified organic comes with an escalated price tag. Being sustainable often means relying on expensive man-power rather than chemicals.

“Not in the cellar, but in the vineyard it is a little more expensive labour-wise be-cause we’re not spraying the herbicide,” said Dale.

Janke said while sustainable and organic methods are traditionally more expen-sive, the process does pay dividends.

“Most importantly, the preservation of the land where the wine is grown. It is certainly more expensive in terms of the infrastructure, but over time there should be a payback on the initial in-vestment,” she said, speaking specifi-cally of the LEED building.

So, with organic being more than a fad, and environmentally friendly practices being more costly, does sustainable wine equal a sustainable business?

Dale said the answer to the question is two-fold. He explained there has been a saturation of wineries in Canada in recent years. A decade ago everything produced within the province was sold in the province. But today, there is twice the production of what is consumed. He also said production costs in Canada, organic or not, is higher compared to places like California and Argentina.

“There are a lot of wineries struggling whether they are organic or not be-cause of that,” he said. o

L’Acadie Vineyards’ Bruce Ewert with their Prestige Brut. L’Acadie is Nova Scotia’s first organic winery.

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Page 15: Crush 2014
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By Jillian Mitchell

Nestled deep within B.C.’s Okanagan Val-ley amid a luscious Mediterranean-inspired garden, the Okanagan Villa Estate Winery is imagination’s reverie, reminiscent of Lewis Carroll’s infamous Wonderland with its ten-

dency toward both the extraordinary and the psychedelic.

And, just as Alice stumbled down the rabbit hole (and again, through the looking glass), so too do the Lewis’ customers into the world of Okanagan Villa, which for the last two years has been ranked British Columbia’s number-one winery expe-rience by Trip Advisor. The main attraction? The Vibrant Vine Tasting Room, a tasting room that offers an authentic, three-

Through the looking glassOkanagan Villa Estate Winery channels a whole new fairytale





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Okanagan Villa’s OOPS? wine won the Platinum Award for Best White Wine in the

World at the 2013 World Wine Competition.

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dimensional experience (complete with

3-D glasses).

“Our primary focus has been giving our

customers the best possible experience

at the winery,” says owner Wyn Lewis,

who moved to Kelowna in 2003 with

his wife, Marion. “Our winery is very dif-

ferent from any other winery. While we

are the summer home of the Kelowna

Shakespeare Company and put on pro-

ductions such a Phantom of the Villa in

the Italian courtyard of the winery, we

also have the distinction of being the

only 3-D winery as everything in The

Vibrant Vine Tasting Room is in 3-D, in-

cluding the shrink-wrapped bottles!”

Lewis and his family transformed their

11-acre apple orchard into a vineyard

in 2008, officially opening to the pub-

lic in 2010. Their son Tony is the wine-

maker, and their eldest son Phil is the

artist responsible for the artwork and

wine labels (each of the family’s annual

48,000 bottles are shrink-wrapped by


Most recently, an act of serendipity has

taken the Lewises on another adven-

ture. The winery’s white blend OOPS?

wine was “accidentally” entered into

the 2013 World Wine Competition in

Geneva, Switzerland (the largest wine

competition in the world) and won the

Platinum Award for Best White Wine in

the World.

The story starts one year ago, in actu-

ality. The winery’s supplier, TricorBraun

was so impressed with how Okanagan

Villa Estate Winery shrink-wrap label

their bottles that they entered the bot-

tles into the 2012 World Beverage Pack-

aging Competition. That year, the 2011

Chardonnay bottle won second place.

“We are a small, family owned winery and are so focused on our local custom-ers that we have not had the time to en-ter wine competitions,” says Lewis. “But this last September, TricorBraun entered us again into the 2013 World Beverage Packaging Competition, and while our 2013 Gewürztraminer won the bronze prize in that packaging competition, it also won the bronze prize in the World Wine Competition, which is held concur-rently with the World Packaging Com-petition.”

And that was not all.

January 5, 2014 is a day that Lewis will never forget. He received an email from TricorBraun – not only had the winery won the bronze medal in the Packaging Competition, but incredibly, the family’s 2013 OOPS? wine won the Platinum Best White Wine in the World prize.

“At first, I thought it was a joke. How could a small Kelowna winery win the best white wine in the world?” he re-calls. “But then we received confirmation from the competition that we had won both the bronze and platinum awards and were the first winery in the compe-tition’s 19 years ever to win two awards in the wine competition.”

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Winning such distinctions at a world

event has turned the Lewis family’s

world upside down for the better, the

owner says. For instance, the winery’s

webpage received 20 times as many

hits as usual on the night after print and

TV news stories aired their competi-

tion win, and the story has continued

to spark interest over the spring. Add

to that, the winery, which is typically

closed for the winter, opened for three

hours the weekend after the announce-

ment in January and sold out of the

2013 OOPS? wine in the first hour.

In preparation for a summer like no

other, the family has opted to double

the size of their tasting room while ex-

panding sales to a few private stores in

the area. Of course, production of the

2013 vintage of their number-one win-

ner OOPS? has been doubled to 1,000

cases this year.

As for the future, Tony Lewis has moved

on to be winemaker at four Kelowna

wineries and the OOPS? wine has now

become WOOPS?, still named after the

upside-down label and still a blend of

the five grape varieties grown on the

Okanagan Villa Estate, but with a new

name to celebrate a winning OOPS?!.

“We realize that things are going to be a

little different this summer,” says Lewis,

who has received hundreds of emails

since the big win. “It has really put us

on the map.” o

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The art of wineThey say that you shouldn’t

judge a book by its cov-er. With a large variety of wines of all different vari-etals, sometimes it can be

difficult to find the vino that will satisfy

your palette. Bordeaux, chardonnay, cab

sav, 1992 vintage, full bodied, there’s a

whole gamut of terms for any somme-

lier or sommelier-wannabe that can de-

scribe a good bottle of wine. But what about those who don’t know where to start?

Like it or not, a great label or a catchy name can make the difference between your wine flying off the shelf or sitting there (aging gracefully, of course). We chose some of our favourite labels and names that are sure to make a great first impression with anyone.

19 Crimes – Australia

Did you know that Australia was found-ed based on felons crowding UK jails? The continent was in need of some civi-lization, so convicts were given punish-ment by transportation and thus a list of 19 crimes was drawn. The conviction? A torturous journey to an unknown land.

Each bottle from this Australian winery features a different convict, like John Boyle O’Reilly (shown above), an Irish-born poet arrested for mutiny in 1866.

Dirty Laundry – Canada, B.C.

Known as the Okanagan’s “dirty little se-cret”, Dirty Laundry Vineyard is named after a Chinese man who escaped the railroad and came to Summerland, B.C. in the 1800s. With an entrepreneur-ial spirit, he started a laundromat, and rumour has it, the upstairs contained gambling and a brothel.

19 Crimes

Dirty Laundry Sibling Rivalry Megalomaniac

The little grape that could

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Page 21: Crush 2014


This winery’s cheeky labels feature some risqué imagery, including their 2008 Bordello. This red wine comes with a mini magnifying glass that shows that the damask-like pattern is actually silhouetted women, bras, handcuffs and more, something that the naked eye may not have seen.

Sibling Rivalry – Canada, Ontario

What happens when three brothers join forces in a wine company? Three blends of wine of course: white, red and pink. Sibling Rivalry is produced by the three Speck brothers, the talent behind Henry of Pelham, one of Canada’s most suc-cessful and respected wineries.

More colourful than their other collec-tions, these eye-catching pop-art bot-tles are sure to be a hit at any family gathering.

Saint & Sinner – Australia

Looking for a good time? Each bottle of Saint & Sinner features a number that you can call or text to find out more in-formation, get naughty images, or spe-cial offers.

Available in five varieties, each features a label that describes the qualities of the wine, and of the women on the bottles.

Megalomaniac – Canada, Ontario

For the ultimate narcissist, Megaloma-niac took its name from John Howard, who wanted to originally name his wines after himself. His friends thought he was “a [profanity withheld] megalomaniac” and thus, the wine was born.

Pair the Narcissist Riesling with a dia-mond set of cufflinks, a Rolex, and the finest oysters money can buy.

The Little Grape That Could – Argentina, by way of Toronto

Not only is this label über cute to look at, but buying a bottle will make you feel great (and we aren’t just talking about the obligatory wine buzz). The Little Grape That Could is a non-profit wine company where 100 per cent of the

profits from the sale of each bottle of

wine go to the charity of your choice in

Ontario. Simply buy a bottle, and then

with the code at the back, visit their site

at, put in the

code and choose a charity that will re-

ceive the donation.

Each bottle also features a name that

the company wants to celebrate or hon-

our. Available at the LCBO, this wine will

make you feel good in more ways than

one. o

Saint and Sinner

Page 22: Crush 2014


A closer look at the value-add offered by PR firmsBy Jillian Mitchell

The art (and business)of storytelling

Stories foster connection. But what you may not know is stories also foster conver-sion, driving both brand ex-posure and sales.

Hiring a public relations (PR) agency is an essential first step in creating a great strategy or “story” that aptly showcas-es the people behind the product. The trick is knowing when (or if) to take the plunge.

All by myself?

A common PR question circumventing most industries: Can’t I just do it myself?

“With the right connections, to a degree, you can do it yourself,” says Kate Mac-Dougall, a principal at Camber Commu-

nications out of Vancouver, B.C., “but an agency offers long-term strategy and really helps you identify and capitalize on brand milestones, timely product placements, and seasonal and trending opportunities. It’s more than just hoping you get a mention in a local publication.”

Leeann Froese of Vancouver-based PR firm Town Hall agrees. “[PR firms are] the ones with [their] fingers on the pulse,” says Froese, who worked in media relations for many of Canada’s top wineries before starting Town Hall a year ago. “Just because you have a paintbrush doesn’t mean you can paint a work of art; just because you have a contact list doesn’t mean you know how to use it. We know how to secure the kind of coverage our clients seek.”

Froese aims to gain her clients “wins” and has garnered scores of them for clients like B.C.-based winery Okana-gan Crush Pad. Client Christine Coletta, owner of Okanagan Crush Pad, cites the media relations services offered by Town Hall as exemplary – and time sav-ing.

“We’ve always used an outside PR firm,” says Coletta, who owned a consulting business for two decades (where she worked with Froese) prior to starting a winery in 2011. “They’ve got the con-tacts, they can dedicate the time, and they can point you in the right direction.”

An example of the right direction, Co-

letta’s winery has dedicated a lot of resources on photography, under the encouragement of Town Hall. “Again if I hadn’t been in [media relations] myself, I probably wouldn’t have understood the importance of that,” says Coletta. “A lot of wineries don’t necessarily have the tools they need in order to tell their sto-ry properly. I really know the importance of [PR] because I saw firsthand; I would never attempt to do it myself directly.”

How do I know when to hire a firm?

Southbrook Vineyards, situated in Ontar-io’s Niagara-on-the-Lake, began using a PR firm early this year. The decision to

Kate MacDougall, a principal at Camber Communications in Vancouver.

Page 23: Crush 2014

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Page 24: Crush 2014


hire a third-party was predetermined by

the owner for a few reasons, says Paul

DeCampo, director of marketing & sales

at Southbrook Vineyards – the number-

one reason, however, was the launch of

their proprietary product Bioflavia, an

organic red-wine grape powder with antioxidant attributes.

“We felt that it would be beneficial to bring in outside expertise,” says De-Campo, whose employer opted to work with Toronto’s Siren Communications for the launch. “Also, in conversation with potential distributors, it was sug-gested that a PR firm would be useful (in the launch).”

For the launch, the PR firm compiled the appropriate short-term and long-term strategies and accompanying tactics, and of the working relationship, De-Campo was pleased.

“Certainly there is benefit here. It’s an-other set of eyes and ears, more expe-rience,” he says. “Of course, we retain the ultimate responsibility for those strategies, but it’s certainly beneficial to discuss it with the firm for input and ideas.”

Deciphering whether or not to hire a PR firm depends on scale, adds DeCampo. “If you really only need 400 to 500 core households to buy your wine per year, and you were going to manage those sales directly through your winery, per-haps it wouldn’t be so necessary,” he says. “And, if you were a very large cor-poration, you would already have this capability in-house. For us, being mid-

dle-sized, I think in that context there is benefit there.”

And sometimes it’s a case of marking special occasions. Take for instance Tin-horn Creek Vineyards in B.C.’s Okana-gan, who this year celebrates their 20th

anniversary. Though the Tinhorn team handles their marketing initiatives in-house, they leave external PR to the Hawksworth Communications team, whom they have worked with for two years. The latest task at hand? Getting the word out about the vineyard’s an-niversary celebration.

“PR is very specialized; part marketing and Hawksworth experts. We are talk-ing to them constantly about new op-portunities that come up,” says Lind-sey White, Tinhorn Creek Vineyards, of Hawksworth. “By having Hawksworth as part of our marketing team, the rest of us can concentrate on other market-ing initiatives.”

Hawksworth principal, Annabel Hawk-sworth, echoes White’s sentiments. “Whether our goal is to boost event tick-et sales or to elevate the brand through telling a more in-depth story, [PR agen-cies] ensure key messages are com-municated effectively to the right audi-ence,” Hawksworth says. “Our agency provides fully cohesive communications counsel that includes outreach to tradi-

Niagara-on-the-Lake’s Southbrook Vineyards hired Toronto’s Siren Communications to launch their Bioflavia product.

Page 25: Crush 2014


tional and digital media, including social media strategy. We know which editors will cover what and beyond that, the outlets and platforms that will garner the most effective results for our clients.”

How do I choose a firm?

Despite the rumour, bigger is not always better. When selecting the appropriate

PR firm for representation, it comes

down to passion and understanding –

interestingly, key traits of any successful


“Find someone that’s really enthusi-

astic about what you do, that’s done

their research on your brand, and that

comes to the table with some ideas out

of the gate,” says Camber Communica-

tions’ Kate MacDougall, a certified Level

II sommelier through the International

Sommelier Guild. “Work with an agency

that helps you to determine your goals.

What at the end of this campaign is your

measure of success – specific editorial

placements, sales, breaking into a new

market? And if you don’t know, ask them

– and get them to guarantee a spectrum

of results.”

These public relations experts will help

connect the dots, so to speak, adding

context to products before getting it

into the right hands, says Town Hall’s

Leeann Froese. These teams will also

take the good with the bad.

“There’s that third-party credibility. A

journalist may be more candid with me,

as a third party, than they would with

someone from the company,” says Fro-

ese. “They may give me some really

good feedback that I can then share

with the client and they can learn and

grow from it.” o

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Page 26: Crush 2014


By Leeann Froese

planting the seedsfor the love of Canadian wine and food

In the late ‘90s, I was on the team for a first-of-its-kind proj-ect for Canada. Entitled Canada à la Carte, Discover Canadian Cuisine, this was a program to

promote local gastronomy to Canadians

before it was on trend, and before “lo-

cavore” was even a word.

The program featured a travelling road

show of Canadian wineries from across

the country (there were way fewer of

them back then), as well as local food

producers and chefs from each region

visited. For example, in Victoria, Salt

Spring Island cheese took part. Anchor-

ing this program were partnerships with Fairmont Hotels, Dairy Farmers of Can-ada, the Beef Information Centre, and of course the 25 or so wineries who in-vested in time and product to go on the road and tell the story of what they do.

20 years ago, this was an innovative program and people across Canada had not yet been exposed to local products in this way. No one before had visual-ized bringing everyone together to tell the complete story of what grows across our great land before then. We invited wine buyers, servers, liquor store em-ployees, hoteliers, chefs and media to

attend these festival-style trade-only tastings, which included a black box competition in each city; a precursor to TV programs like today’s much-lauded Chopped. Our competitions featured the talents of many up-and-coming chefs, many of whom are now celebrities. As amazing as this program was, we ini-tially had to lobby to encourage people to participate and attend at all levels. It was tough to convince people at first, as this concept was too new and un-proven, but ultimately this program was very successful and the results were massive. TV and radio stations in each city talked about the events, and

Two Canada a la Carte competitors, chef Carol Chow and journalist Stephanie Yuen, celebrate victory while emcee Don Genova looks on.

Page 27: Crush 2014


the collected print features could have filled a book on their own. There were increased listings of Canadian wine on restaurant lists and retail shelves, and chefs moved to incorporate more local ingredients on their menus.

Today it seems like a no brainer to sup-port our own backyard, but this pro-gram would never have been success-ful without the cooperation of the BC Wine Institute, the Wine Council of On-tario, and the forward-thinking industry boards, hotels and partners who made this program come to life.

Today, Canadians are aware of, proud of, and actively seek out local wines, so why do I make the nostalgic look back? This program helped to plant seeds and set the foundation for today, and it is important to learn from it.

Nothing like Canada à la Carte exists to-day, but it seems Canadians are natural-ly seeking homegrown products. There are dozens, perhaps even hundreds of events offering people the chance to try local wines. To have this support of servers, chefs and sommeliers is more important than ever, but since there are a greater number of producers compet-ing for attention, how does one make

contact with these thought leaders and all-important customers?

Since the target customer is not pre-disposed to accept your product, you need to stand out to attract a wider customer base – one that is sophisti-cated, educated and engaged enough to build a relationship with and establish a loyal following. First, identify who you want to reach, and then make sure that you know how to present yourself and your business to them. Then, find your partnerships and make your outreach.

Forge your unique identity, brand story and plan so that you can find your place in the market, and customers will seek you.

Leeann Froese is co-owner of an agency based in Vancouver, B.C., Town Hall, which does strategic marketing and communications, with a specialty on wine, food and hospitality. See more of Leeann’s work on or chat with the Town Hall team on Twitter @townhallbrands or Facebook o

Today there is a myriad of events to present wine and food. Seen here is a winery booth at a

past event called Feast of Fields.


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Grape Growers of Ontarioembrace eGrape

EGrape is the latest evolution of data manage-ment systems developed by the Grape Grow-ers of Ontario (GGO). Since launching Vitis, an extensive vineyard GIS/GPS mapping project in 2004, Grape Growers of Ontario has taken a

leadership role in supporting traceability initiatives and facili-

tating information gathering on behalf of its members.

eGrape is designed as a cloud-based system that allows

both growers and processors to quickly enter and access

data. Users have a single point of access to the system and

are now able to manage their account information, enter data

and generate reports with a single password.

“From a grape and wine industry standpoint, eGrape im-

proves traceability by combining information currently

housed in multiple stand-alone systems,” says Debbie Zim-

merman, CEO of Grape Growers of Ontario. “But more im-

portantly, it provides a useful vineyard management tool for

our members.”

Offering a wide Range of functionality for growers and processors, eGrape reduces data entry and increases the amount of timely information available. This allows for an end-to-end recordkeeping system to document the prove-nance of grapes, vine planting information, vineyard charac-teristics and structures at the block level, as well as detailed records of farm management practices, such as pesticide and fertilizer use, canopy management, irrigation and wind machine use. It contains harvest information from weigh bills, including quantities of grapes, processor, and grape quality metrics.

The system also combines spray recordkeeping and other vineyard management modules, weather information, and provides a message board and calendar to improve commu-nication with members.

The Grape Growers of Ontario has also unveiled the new interactive Ontario wine tour planner to help wine lovers discover Ontario’s wine regions. Using the eGrape database to populate the map, is a mobile travel tool that provides information on wine styles, varieties, appellations (unique features of the land and cli-mate where Ontario grapes are grown), and what to expect at a wine tasting.

“Whether planning a weekend in one of Ontario’s viticulture areas, or looking for a specific wine like Cabernet Franc or Icewine, lets you search by winery, by va-rietal, style of wine or location, and then plan a Route on your PC, iPad, or smartphone,” says Bill George, chair of the Grape Growers of Ontario.

Grape Growers of Ontario represents over 500 growers of processing grapes on 17,000 acres of vineyards in Ontario’s three designated viticulture areas, Niagara Peninsula, Lake Erie North Shore, Prince Edward County, and the emerging South Coast region. The development of eGrape has been funded through the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture and Food Traceability Foundation Initiative (TFI). o

Doug Whitty of Whitty Farms and Jean-Pierre Colas of Thirteen Street Winery in St. Catharines, Ontario testing eGrape on an iPad.

Page 29: Crush 2014

Producers of Quality

ContactMori Vines Inc.

Ron FournierOliver, BC


R.R. #3, 1912 Concession 4Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario L0S 1J0Tel: 905-468-0822 • Fax: 905-468-0344

Email: [email protected]

• Baco Noir• Cabernet Franc

• Cabernet Sauvignon• Chardonnay• Dornfelder

• Foch• Gamay

• Gerwurztraminer• Malbec

• Merlot• Mourvedre

• Muscat Ottonel• Orange Muscat

• Petite Verdot• Pinot Blanc• Pinot Gris• Pinot Noir

• Riesling• Sauvignon Blanc

• Sovereign Coronation• Seyval Blanc

• Shiraz• Syrah• Vidal

• Viognier• Zweigelt

NOTE: These vines are Canadian made!Many different clones are available.

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Page 30: Crush 2014


How Brock University’s Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute is helping grow Canada’s grape and wine industryBy Kaitlyn Little

When you look around the world, any coun-try with a successful wine region also has something else: a dedicated grape and wine research partner who address-es local challenges and priorities.

In Ontario that role belongs to Brock University’s Cool Climate Oenology and Viticulture Institute (CCOVI) who are working with other regional partners across Canada to develop a na-tional support network for the industry. CCOVI’s researchers

and support staff provide extensive research, outreach and

analytical services support to grape growers and winemakers.

“For us, collaborating with industry to address their research

priorities has been critical to establishing successful partner-

ships,” says CCOVI director Debbie Inglis. “The industry is

worth approximately $6.8 billion a year to the Canadian econ-

omy. Through our research partnerships, we look forward to

further contributing to that growth.”

CCOVI viticulturist Jim Willwerth discussing pruning best practices with Calibrate Your Vineyard participants. Photo credit: Barb Tatarnic.driving

industry success

Page 31: Crush 2014


Specialized analytical services

In 2010, the institute opened an analytical services lab where wineries and growers can get juice and wine tested for every-thing from sugar and acidity levels to alcohol content. Today, the lab has grown to serve more than 100 clients a year.

For winemakers, the lab fills a void in available services in On-tario, says analytical services client Thomas Bachelder, whose Trois Terroir project makes wine in Niagara, Oregon and Bur-gundy.

“Every wine region has a system where there are two or three public or private labs that you can rely on,” says Bachelder, “and that had not happened in Niagara. The university recog-nized that void and stepped in to fill it.”

Dedicated research and outreach activities

For wineries that do their lab work in-house, CCOVI’s Calibrate Your Lab service helps ensure their equipment is in top work-ing order during the peak periods of harvest and bottling. This is part of the calibrate series of workshops that give industry personnel hands-on opportunities to learn best practices in the vineyard and winery. So far this year, more than 65 grow-ers from across Ontario have been trained in viticulture best practices during the Calibrate Your Vineyard sessions.

In the depths of winter, growers have come to rely on CCO-VI’s VineAlert program, which identifies the air temperature at which a vine would sustain damage from cold weather, and prompts growers to activate mitigation methods such as wind machines. When temperatures drop, and vine hardiness levels fluctuate, growers rely on VineAlert’s data. Between October 2013 and April 2014, the VineAlert website was visited over 16,700 times.

For growers, knowing this information often means cost sav-


If VineAlert notifies growers to use wind machines during a

cold event, business consultants have found Ontario grow-

ers can avoid $10 million in lost sales and $32 million in vine

retraining and replacement costs each year if a single cold

weather event causes 30 per cent damage to unprotected


Conversely, providing ongoing cold-hardiness information also

helps growers know when wind machines aren’t needed, sav-

ing over $1 million in energy costs each year.

A sparkling program

CCOVI’s latest outreach and research work is focused on cre-

ating high-quality sparkling wines, a product which has seen a

huge jump in consumer demand. In 2013, sparkling wine sales

in vintages at the Liquor Control Board of Ontario shot up 59.2

per cent from 2012 sales data.

In May, winemakers from across North America gathered at

Brock for the first Ontario Sparkling Wine Technical Sympo-

sium hosted by CCOVI. The sold-out event brought in inter-

national experts who provided technical advice and practical

solutions for attendees to take back to their wineries.

CCOVI researchers are currently working on two projects that

examine all components of sparkling wine from the vineyard,

through production and right up to the sale of the finished


To learn more about CCOVI’s research and outreach activities

visit: o

Wine writer Jamie Goode addressing participants at the Ontario Sparkling Wine Symposium. Photo credit: Kaitlyn Little.

Sufen Xu, CCOVI technologist, running wine samples in CCOVI’s analytical services lab.

Page 32: Crush 2014


By Thomas Deegan Ph.D, TricorBraun WinePak

New wine packaging connects with millennials

For many, a relaxing occasion may be taken in an overstuffed chair with a great cabernet enjoyed from an elegant Bordeaux glass. For others, that calming time might be spent on a wilderness trek with wine poured from a crush-proof pouch that

had been stuffed into a hiker’s backpack.

With increasing frequency, the wine pouch is the choice of

Millennials, a rapidly growing segment of the wine industry.

These trendsetters, drinking age to 37 years, want to enjoy

wine wherever they are: the beach, a bike trail, or a concert…

many places where a glass container would not be acceptable.

They are confident, upbeat, and wide-open to change. Most

important: they grew up drinking beverages from pouches.

Wine pouches are a generational advancement over bag-in-a-

box wine packaging. Their key improvements are in materials

that maintain the wine’s quality and reduce weight, trimming

shipping costs.

The AstraPouch® wine pouch employs eight bonded layers

and is 3.75 times more effective at blocking oxygen transmis-

sion than the leading bag-in-a-box. Pouches provide:

• Three individual oxygen barrier layers compared to one lay-

er found in the leading bag-in-a-box

• Thicker materials amounting to 7.5 mil in

a pouch verses 5.0 mil in a bag-in-a box

• No interstitial oxygen between layers

within the pouch construction

The pouches are 17 times more effective

at blocking moisture transmission than the

leading bag-in-a-box.

In addition to higher levels of wine quality, pouches offer re-

duced shipping costs. Pouches weigh 39 grams vs. 112 grams

for two-litre equivalent containers.

Pouches are available in 750 ml, 1.5 ml, 1.75 ml, and three-

litre sizes. They may be embellished with up to eight colours

using flexographic or rotogravure printing.

The one-way tap is specially designed to prevent O2 from en-

tering the bag during filling. Taps come attached to the pouch-

es and are designed to be shorter then BIB Tap because there

is no need to extend outside the box.

Some wineries have chosen to purchase filling machines for

pouches, while others have taken their first step with a co-


TricorBraun WinePak (, with an-

nual sales in excess of $120 million, is North America’s largest

supplier of wine packaging. The firm has offices in Northern

and Southern California, Oregon, Washington, and British Co-

lumbia. It has been serving the wine industry since 1982.

The company’s facilities include a $2-million repacking system

that automatically transfers wine bottles

from eight-foot-high stacks of pallets to

individual wineries’ custom 12-bottle


It also offers an online store, WinePak

Direct ( that

serves small wineries and large wineries

with exclusive, limited case bottlings. oTricorBraun AstraPouch.

Page 33: Crush 2014


La Garde wine tanksDesigned for winemaking by winemakers

L a Garde is a division of SML Stainless Steel Group that has been proudly serving its clientele since 1966. Its history of excellence in design, fabri-cation, delivery, and installation of stainless-steel products is unequalled. They can proudly add to

their list of happy customers four of the best 50 restaurants

in the world.

La Garde’s wine tanks were designed for winemaking by wine-

makers, enologists, and engineers. Their tanks are made from

the finest 304 stainless-steel Grade 11.

La Garde’s rectangular shape fermenters are designed to max-

imize the contact ratio must-to-juice through a thinner cap to

optimize fermentation, wherein lies the creation of flavour and

complexity of wines. With La Garde’s rectangular tanks, the

contact surface could be increased by up to 50 per cent when

compared to a cylinder with the same floor width. By increas-

ing that contact surface for the same volume, you increase the

efficiency of the fermentation process and the cap is much

easier to punch down, provides more efficient pump-overs,

and facilitates the cooling process. All this helps the winemak-

ers to save on time and helps them to be as gentle and as

minimal as possible with their interventions.

They produce all tanks sur mesure, meaning that they are tai-

lor-made to use every single inch of winery that you would like

to occupy to produce your wine. They can adapt the height,

the width, and the depth of the tank to reach the exact volume

of wine that you want to produce. Their standard rectangular

tanks will produce 50 per cent more volume of wine than a cylinder tank for the same wall width that you want to occupy. Actually, given the production volume that you will need, they could reduce your winery floor plan and therefore reduce your construction cost.

Their tanks are environmentally responsible. A big advantage of working with La Garde’s tanks is the simplicity of cleaning them. The reason why they are so easy to clean is due to the hand-polish finish that they proudly apply to each of them. The exterior walls are a number-four polished finish with pol-ished welds, and the interior walls is in 2B polished finish with polished welds. Actually, the welds are so polished that it is seamless. Although the tanks have a rectangular shape, the inside is rounded so there is no sharp corner as you can see even in the cylinder tanks.

The other eco-friendly advantage is their cooling jacket sys-tem. The spacing in their jackets is larger than with any other tanks. It allows the glycol to flow within the jackets with less headloss and a more rapid flow. The heat-exchange transfer is therefore more efficient and it requires less energy to cool the wine.

Better quality of wine, more volume, best construction and finish, easiest to clean and fastest ROI. That’s why they claim that they can optimize every winery production.

The Rodney Strong new winery is La Garde’s largest installa-tion to date, but they are already working on larger installa-tions for the next harvest. o

Page 34: Crush 2014


Opportunities abound in the heart of Vancou-ver Island’s burgeoning wine industry – from supporting the development of new and ex-isting vineyards, to working in wine tourism, to serving the best of the grape in restau-

rants and tasting rooms.

Students who complete Vancouver Island University’s (VIU)

Wine Business Certificate program find potential employment

not only in Vancouver Island’s wine industry, but also further

afield in Canadian or international wine destinations.

The Wine Business Certificate Program, now in its fourth year,

was developed through the collaborative efforts of VIU faculty and staff in the Business, Culinary and Hospitality Manage-ment, and Tourism and Recreation programs, says Peter Bris-coe, chairperson of VIU’s Hospitality Management program.

“There isn’t another program like this on the Island or in the region,” Briscoe says. “Students take away a thorough knowl-edge of the industry, from winemaking and wine appreciation to wine marketing and wine tourism.”

The certificate helps graduates find employment in a variety of careers in the wine industry, Briscoe adds. “Opportunities Range from working in a vineyard or winery, for a wholesaler,

Leanne Gavaghan, a recent graduate of VIU’s Wine

Business Certificate program, prepares a wine tasting in her role as a tasting room

attendant at the Comox Valley’s Averill Creek Vineyard.

Vancouver island University students explore the business of wine in comprehensive,industry-focused program

Page 35: Crush 2014


a retailer, a food service establishment, or in special events or tourism operations related to the wine industry.”

The program, which can be completed full-time in one year, or part-time over two years, takes students through courses re-lated to the wine industry that include the process of winemak-ing, wine appreciation and product knowledge, wine market-ing, wine tourism and other knowledge related to the business of wine. The program also includes completion of the Wine and Spirit Education Trust’s (WSET) Level II certification.

Leanne Gavaghan recently completed the Wine Business Cer-tificate program at VIU and says she found courses focused on entrepreneurship and wine marketing “extremely beneficial”.

“I feel confident embarking on my career path with an excel-lent base of knowledge for the wine and spirits industry,” says Gavaghan, who now works as a tasting room attendant at the Comox Valley’s Averill Creek Vineyard.

Alex Wilson, another graduate of the Wine Business Certificate program, says he now has both a Canadian and international perspective on the wine industry, which he put to good use working at several highly rated restaurants in the west coast tourism mecca of Tofino on Vancouver Island, followed by his current role working at Road 13 Winery in B.C.’s Okanagan.

Wilson said he enrolled with a general interest in wine, and

soon became interested in exploring the possibilities of the

wine business much further.

“The Wine Business Certificate program has given me a great

stepping stone for a rewarding career in the wine industry.”

Currently completing the last few courses in the program at

VIU, Taylor Bull says she has several jobs in the industry lined

up post-graduation. “I highly recommend this program to any

students interested in wine. The professors are great, and the

information you walk out with is well worth the time and ef-


As Vancouver Island’s wine region continues to grow and ma-

ture, from vineyard operations on the southernmost tip of the

island to the Comox Valley mid-island, faculty behind VIU’s

Wine Business Certificate program ponder plans to further en-

hance students’ learning in this fascinating industry.

“We expect there will be more partnerships and hands-on

learning in the wine industry for students in this program as

we continue to shape and develop content,” says Briscoe. “We

know we have something very unique and completely relevant

to our region and province, so we continually work to ensure

we offer a program that meets the needs of students and the

industry they’re learning about.” o

How can wehelp you?

PUBLICITY • STRATEGY • PACKAGING • DESIGN • EVENTSSpecializing in wine, food, and hospitality










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Page 36: Crush 2014


optimizingwine maturationthrough the use of oak alternatives and micro-oxygenation

Small amounts of oxygen added to wines soon after pressing

are extremely important to ensure fast stabilization of colour

and to avoid unpleasant problems associated with reduction.

During this stage, with large amounts of free anthocyanins

and acetaldehyde present in wine, the addition of tannin and

oxygen is the fastest and most efficient way to ensure colour stabiliza-

tion. The interaction of these components lead to what is commonly

referred to as a acetaldehyde bridge, and facilitates the formation of

stable tannin-anthocyanin complexes, which display purple colour and

are resistant to oxidation and SO2 bleaching.

In the past few years, with an increased knowledge of the chemi-

cal reactions involving oxygen, micro-oxygenation has become an

important tool for correctly managing colour stabilization and tannin

evolution. It is now known that even tiny amounts of oxygen

can positively influence the development of wine.

For this type of application, it is extremely important

to use an accurate system, which is able to deliver

the exact amount of oxygen required for chemical

reaction, without risking oxidation. Enartis MicroOx MicroOx

Page 37: Crush 2014


has been researched and developed with a strong focus to-

ward accuracy and a user-friendly interface. These two fea-

tures, along with the constant support from Enartis Vinquiry’s

R&D department, allow them to offer a first-class service to

winemakers using their system.

Enartis MicroOx is available in different versions. The smallest

unit uses a single dosing point, while larger, customized ver-

sions can feature up to 120 points and more. All versions have

a built-in computer able to constantly monitor the accuracy of

the system and assist the operator with calculating the operat-

ing parameters. For wineries that require even more control of

the process, they have developed a kit that allows controlling

all dosing points from a remote PC, smartphone, or laptop

computer. With this kit, it is possible to have complete control

of the unit and monitor in real time all the operating param-

eters of each tank, time elapsed, and time remaining until the

end of the cycle. All of this data can be saved in a separate file

for future reference.

What about oak?

Oak alternatives are becoming very popular with the rising

costs of barrels. Enartis offers the Incanto Oak Chips Range.

Each has a unique sensory profile, allowing the best applica-

tion for your wine.

For use during ageing, the chips require four weeks of contact

time, and dosages of one to five g/L. This allows the wine to

develop and mature, but also gives the winemaker the ability

to decide how much extraction is desired to achieve sensory

goals. Chip samples are available, and for further inquiries,

please contact Enartis Vinquiry directly.

Enartis Vinquiry, providing analytical services, consulting, and

supplies for the wine industry, can be found at 7795 Bell

Road, Windsor, CA, USA.

Call them at (707) 838-6312, or by email, [email protected] For more information, visit their website at www. o

Incanto Natural – Untoasted American Oak chips.

Incanto Cream – Medium-toasted French Oak chips.

Incanto Caramel – Medium-toasted French oak chips.

Incanto Dark Chocolate – Medium to heavy-toasted French oak chips.



EVQ_microox&incanto 2tr.indd 1 24/04/14 22:04

Page 38: Crush 2014


In June 2013, Health Canada ap-proved the use of Velcorin® (di-methyldicarbonate/ DMDC), a microbial control agent produced by LANXESS for use in the pro-

duction of wine within Canada. Velcorin technology has been used within the U.S. wine industry since 1988 and is very ef-fective at low dosages against a broad Range of yeast, bacteria, and moulds. Unlike many other oenological practices though, Velcorin does not affect wine taste, bouquet, or colour.


To help prevent refermentation in finished wines

Wines containing residual sugar are sus-ceptible to fermentation in the bottle, which can lead to haze, off-odours, off-flavours and effervescence. Adding Vel-corin to wine during bottling can help prevent refermentation. Also, the prod-uct Velcorin can be used to replace or decrease sorbate, which is sometimes used in wines containing residual sugar.

To control spoilage yeast, such as Brettanomyces (especially in unfil-tered or moderately filtered wines)

Brettanomyces is able to metabolize

sugars, including cellobiose from toasted

barrels, leading to the evolution of 4-eth-

ylphenol and other undesirable sensory

attributes. Velcorin is very effective

against Brettanomyces.

To decrease the amount of sulfur dioxide used in wines

Sulfur dioxide, used in combination with

Velcorin technology, has been shown to

achieve microbial stability at lower over-

all sulfur dioxide levels.

To reduce warehouse holding time in early-to-market wines

Velcorin technology can be used to de-

crease the amount of sulfur dioxide and/

or decrease the degree of filtration re-

quired. Such wines undergo speedier

sulfur dioxide equilibration and can be

released earlier.

To prevent refermentation in wines for bulk transport

Recently, certain European countries and

companies have moved to minimize or

eliminate the use of sorbate in wines.

Velcorin, a microbial control agent, has

been used in lieu of sorbate, at the point

of bulk container filling to prevent refer-

mentation of wines containing residual


To replace hot filling process and tunnel pasteurization

Microbiologic sensitive wines may be

bottled by temperatures up to 150°F

to prevent refermentation, or products

filled in cans may be pasteurized, which

stresses the product and affects its

properties, whereas Velcorin is added at

usual cellar temperature.

Frequently asked questions

How does Velcorin work?

Velcorin controls microorganisms by en-

tering the cell and inactivating some of

the key enzymes required for cell func-

tion. Specifically, Velcorin is thought to re-

act with the histidyl residues of proteins,

including those involved in the active site

of many enzymes. Susceptible enzymes

are consequently rendered functionless

due to blockage of the active site and/

or conformational changes in structure.

Excess Velcorin then completely hydro-

lyzes in the presence of water.

What factors determine Velcorin effectiveness?

The effectiveness of Velcorin technology

depends on microbial type, microbial

load, and other factors. At low doses,

Dosing machine

scott Laboratories introduces Velcorin

Page 39: Crush 2014


Velcorin is very effective against yeast.

At greater doses, Velcorin is also effec-

tive against bacteria and certain fungi.

Pre-treatment of wine must reduce the

microbial load to less than 500 micro-

organisms/mL. That said, Velcorin is not

a replacement for good sanitation prac-


How much Velcorin can I use in

my wine?

Health Canada permits up to 200 ppm

total of Velcorin to be used in wine, de-

alcoholized wine and low-alcohol wine.

Are there any limits in respect to

product packaging?

Velcorin can be used for filling into

standard packaging such as glass, PET,

cans, bag-in-box or pouches, as well as

during production, temporary storage,

or transport in a container.

Why do I have to use an approved

dosing system?

Due to the unique physical properties

of Velcorin, and to help assure safe

handling, LANXESS Corp. requires the

use of Velcorin DT dosing machines.

Velcorin is hydrophobic and solidifies

at 17°C (63°F). The dosing machines

are engineered expressly for Velcorin

(to prevent solidification and aid in Vel-

corin solubility). Temperature controls,

specific safety features and a special

metering system are also incorporated

into the design.

I don’t have a Velcorin-dosing

machine. How can I use Velcorin

technology to treat my wine?

Mobile Velcorin-dosing service has

proven very popular within the United

States. Currently several businesses

have expressed an interest in the mo-

bile dosing of Velcorin within Canada.

Please call our office (800-797-2688)

to learn more about mobile dosing with-

in your region.

Is VELCORIN-treated wine approved in other countries?

DMDC is approved by the codex alimen-

tarius as a processing aid for wine, as

well as a recognized oenological prac-

tice by OIV (International Organization

of Vines and Wine). Velcorin approval

is product and country specific. Of the

approximately 60 countries that cur-

rently allow Velcorin product treatment

for wine, they include: the United States,

Argentina, Australia, Chile, Mexico, Eu-

ropean Union member states, Russia,

New Zealand and South Africa.

Scott Laboratories is the exclusive dis-

tributor of Velcorin within Canada’s wine

industry. Please contact your Scott Lab-

oratories sales representative, or our of-

fice at 1-800-797-2688 to learn more

about the benefits of Velcorin. o

( 8 0 0 ) 7 9 7 - 2 6 8 8 w w w . s c o t t l a b s l t d . c o mi n f o @ s c o t t l a b s l t d . c o m

Y O U R T R U S T E D S O U R C E F O R K N O W L E D G E , Q U A L I T Y A N DI N N O VAT I O N S I N C E 1 9 6 9 .


Supplying corks to Canadian vintners continuously since 1977.

Founding member of the Cork Quality Council.

First in world to screen for TCA using SPME technology (since Dec. 1999).

100% sustainably harvested cork.

Page 40: Crush 2014


All vines, apples, and other soft fruit require many posts to support the plants, and often the posts need to be installed in rough terrain or on a steep hillside.

Christie Engineering (Australia) recognized

the need for a highly portable device to install miles of fence

posts in the Australian outback for sheep farming. From their

observation, they set to work designing the Redi-Driver fence-

post driver. After two years of proving in the rugged outback,

Christie Engineering started to market the machine in Europe

and North America.

The Redi-Driver machine will save you time and effort. The

design enables the operator to move along a trellis or fence

line with ease, much faster than traditional pneumatic or hy-

draulic-driven units with cumbersome hoses to manage. All in-

ternal components are manufactured from the highest-quality

precision-machined materials to give the longest tool life pos-

sible. Being well field proven with no issues, the Redi-Driver now has a lifetime warranty on the hammer and a three-year warranty on the mechanical drive parts. Little maintenance is required with a teaspoon full of high-pressure grease added after installing every long trellis line.

This lightweight powerhouse delivers the punch where you need it and when you need it. It’s easy to start and just lift the Redi-Driver on top of the post and squeeze the throttle.

Pull down with approximately 10 pounds of pressure and let the three-inch hammerhead do the work. The hammer hits the post at 1,720 times a minute, pounding posts like a much larger and heavier machine.

The shock-absorbing handles and the lightweight of the ma-chine makes it physically less demanding than traditional methods and can be used all day without operator fatigue.

Powered by a four-stroke Honda engine, there is no mixing of

Redi Driver driving in a trellis support.

Taking thehard work

out of trellisinstallation

Page 41: Crush 2014


gas, so there are no mistakes using the wrong mix of oil and

gas, which is very economical in gas being able to install 500

steel posts, T or U shaped, on one litre of gas.

Installing wooden posts, either vertically or at an angle, for the

end of the trellis line takes slightly more time than a steel post,

but driving an anchor rod all the way into the ground takes a

minute or two depending on the soil conditions. A reducer is

slipped inside the barrel for anchor rods or small diameter steel


Installing tall posts is always a challenge getting above the post

with the post driver. No problem with the Redi-Driver, simply

bolt on the long handle extenders and the operator can keep

safely keep both feet on the ground while operating the ma-

chine. Fit the long handles to the top of the machine and the

operator can drive anchor rods all the way into the ground

without bending down and straining the back.

The Redi-Driver is not confined to just out in the field. Set-

ting up a marquee for a vineyard open day. the driver easily

pounds in the marquee tent stakes. Need signposts to guide

your guests around? The Redi-Driver will drive a U-channel

signpost through asphalt and packed gravel with ease; getting

the posts out afterwards may be a challenge.

Customers who have purchased the machine are initially very

skeptical of its performance, but once they have tried it for a

couple of months, it is inevitable that they return

to buy a second or third machine depending on

the size of their workforce. The Redi-Driver be-

comes an indispensable tool; nobody shies away

from the hard work of hammering in posts.

The Redi-Driver is available at Deer Fence Canada Inc., which

as been in business for 10 years. Fundamentally an online

store selling and shipping products anywhere in Canada, they

focus on products that are not generally available in the coun-

try, stock them, and in most cases, ship within 48 hours.

Deer Fence also supplies cat fences, dog fences, turf protection,

poultry fences, bird netting, polyamide trellis cables, polyam-

ide horse fence, a full Gripple Range of wire joiners tensioners,

ground anchors, bracing kits, and automatic gate openers. o

For more than 30 years Phoenix Packaging has created some of the most distinctive and unique packaging for the wine industry. Like the wine found within, every element of our packaging is designed to work harmoniously together to achieve the pinnacle of excellence. To ensure that your product is as memorable for its appearance as it is for its taste, let us help you design the perfect visual compliment to your treasured wine.


WWW.PHOENIXPACKAGING.COM Telephone: 514-487-6660 / 800-661-6481

Redi-Driver driving an end-anchoring rod.

Page 42: Crush 2014


New tools available toCanadian winemakersThe basics principles of

winemaking, including selecting and growing the right grape varietals, picking at peak ripeness,

encouraging a healthy fermentation, and keen attention to winery hygiene haven’t changed all that much over the years. However, the tools and technologies available to today’s winemakers have evolved and improved dramatically, re-sulting in huge benefits to the potential quality of the wines being produced. Let’s take a look at some examples of technologies in the wine industry that have helped winemakers improve the quality of their wines.

Traditional-method sparkling wine equipment

With the founder of the company taking credit for the invention of the original wire hood on a bottle of champagne, VALENTIN has based its 160-year lega-cy on designing and developing packag-ing machinery for sparkling wines made in the traditional method of secondary bottle fermentation. Based in the heart of the champagne region, VALENTIN is the oldest company in the world dedi-cated solely to producing extremely du-rable machines specifically for tradition-al sparkling wines. Over the last century, they have effectively transformed what had been a very “hands-on” manual and tedious set of procedures, subject to human error, into an automated process introducing both product consistency and faster production speeds.

VALENTIN offers both semi-automatic and automatic equipment to handle all stages of the traditional sparkling wine

process, from filling and disgorging, to

corking and wire hooding, with produc-

tion speeds that Range from 300 up

to 2,000 bottles per hour. With a cus-

tomer list including G.H. Mumm, Moet &

Chandon, Pommery, Krug and Bollinger,

VALENTIN has clearly earned its posi-

tion as the world leader in “Methode

Traditionelle” sparkling wine packaging

equipment. The best news about all this

for Canadian winemakers? VALENTIN

has established solid distribution and

technical support for their equipment

in the North American market through a

recent partnership with Cellar•Tek Sup-

plies, based in St. Catharines, Ont. and

Kelowna, B.C.

SIFA Master Keg.

Page 43: Crush 2014


Wine on tap

Before the advent of the glass bottle, it was commonplace for taverns and restaurants to have wooden or earthen-ware “casks” that acted as both stor-age and serving vessels. Once bottling became widespread, the world of “on-tap” alcoholic beverages was relegated largely to the realm of draught beer. It wasn’t until recently that wine “on tap” became popular again in North Ameri-ca. Over the past decade, wineries have slowly been evolving their bulk packag-ing from five-to-16 litre “bag-in-box” to pressurized stainless steel 30-litre kegs. In Canada, you can now find wine bars across the country offering some of the best estate wines from B.C. and Ontario on tap. Using inert gas to pres-surize the kegs allows the wine to re-main stable and fresh from the first to the last pour. Once empty, kegs are sim-ply returned, cleaned, and re-filled for another go around. The lifespan of a keg can easily reach 20 to 30 years, replac-ing thousands of tons of glass bottles that would have either been disposed of into our landfills or crushed and melted for other glass products at a great ex-pense of energy in the process.

The popularity of wines on tap has spurred one company in particular, SIFA Technologies in the Prosecco region of Northern Italy, to design specific equip-ment for the cleaning, sanitizing and fill-

ing of kegs. Designed and engineered by the winemaker/founder of the com-pany, the SIFA kegging equipment ad-dresses the sanitary issues that plague the designs of their competitor’s ma-chinery. Where the competitor’s equip-ment routinely use plastic and rubber tubing for the transfer of product, SIFA’s design substitutes high-grade stainless-steel tubing for all product lines. This feature alone allows operators to fully clean and sanitize the equipment be-fore and after each use to ensure the complete system is free from spoilage organisms that can easily take up resi-dence in the product lines of inferior machinery. Wineries can now be rest assured that their fresh, crisp, aromatic whites, and their complex, multi-layered reds will not be tainted or spoiled in the kegging process and will taste exactly as the winemaker intended, glass after glass after glass.

While SIFA firmly established them-selves as the go-to manufacturer of semi-automatic and automatic kegging

equipment across Europe, they lacked the necessary technical partner to set up distribution for the burgeoning winery and craft brewing markets in Canada. That situation was remedied when they met with the owners of Cellar•Tek Sup-plies at Italy’s largest winery equipment trade show, SIMEI, in Milan in 2013 and realized that Cellar•Tek’s commitment to service and technical support made them the best choice to introduce and represent the SIFA kegging technology in the Canadian market.

What does the future hold?

As technology continues to push the boundaries in university and winery research facilities around the globe, companies like VALENTIN and SIFA will continue to develop equipment utilizing the new technologies that ulti-mately help winemakers deliver a bet-ter product to the most important link in the loop. Namely you, the wine-loving

consumer. o

“I'm very happy with the throughput and lifespan of the Filtrox

Filter Sheets. I love that cellar•tek is in my neighbourhood.”

Lydia Tomek ,Winemaker at Hernder Estate Wines

Commercial Winery and Brewery Supply

East Phone: 1•905•246•8316 West Phone: 1•250•868•3186 Toll Free: 1•877•460•9463


Page 44: Crush 2014


Criveller Company Canada was established in Sep-tember 1978. The technology, know-how and imagination recognized in the European wine sector was introduced by the Criveller Company in the new, uncultivated lands of Ontario. Various

projects were completed by the company, always supplying the customer not only equipment and machinery, but also techni-cal consulting, systematic production controls, and more impor-tantly, personal involvement.

Our contribution to the Canadian and North American wine in-dustry is totally comprehensive, from planning the layout of the winery, the processing of grapes, to the packaging of the final product.

Winery planning: Based on information from the customer and taking into consideration the geographical position, we can help design a winery where efficiency, production, and cost are the main objective.

Sizing: Considering the market acquisition forecast and the number of different varieties of wine to be produced, our tech-nical personnel will suggest dimensions of equipment, tanks and facility.

Implementation: Complete follow up during the process of de-signing, implementing and the startup of your new enterprise.

Installation: Our technical crew will be positioning, installing, and commissioning all of the equipment in the winery.

Training: Experts will be at the client’s disposal for training purposes not only during the commissioning, but also after your

winery is in production. Phone assistance or on-site visits are available as part of our after-sales service.

The Criveller Company supplies the market with every piece of equipment that a winery may require:

Grape receiving: Hoppers, sorting tables, elevators, destem-mer/crushers, presses and pumps.

Tanks: Stainless-steel fermenters and storage tanks, custom fabrication, red fermenters, such as: Ganimede, self-emptying vertical, plunger tanks, flat-sloped bottom and rotofermenters.

Filtration: Rotary vacuum filters, lees filters, plate and frame, DE filters, crossflow filters, sterile cartridge housings.

Pumps: Mohno pumps, peristaltic, flexible impeller, lobe, cen-trifugal.

Packaging: Complete bottling lines from semi-automatic to fully automated (600 bottles per hour to 25,000 bottles per hour), conveyance systems, rinsers, fillers (gravity, vacuum and pressure), corkers, cappers, labellers, casers and palletizers.

For all of your equipment needs contact us today:

East Coast Sales 6935 Oakwood Drive, Niagara Falls, ON L2E 6S5 T: 905.357.2930 F: 905.374.2930 E: [email protected]

West Coast Sales: 185 Grant Avenue, Healdsburg, CA 95448-9539 T: 707.431.2211 F: 707.431.2216

E: [email protected]. o

The Criveller Group:the meaning of anestablished tradition

Equipment, ingredients, and specialized supplies for

makers of

Wine - Beer - CiderMead - Cheese - Vinegar

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In person - 6908 Palm Ave. Burnaby, BC - By phone - 604-473-9463 - Online -

Get “harvest ready” with

Bosagrape Winery & Beer


Page 45: Crush 2014
Page 46: Crush 2014


ALBERTA Barr Estate Fruit Winery51526 Range Road 231, Sherwood Park, AB T8B 1K9

Chinook Arch MeaderyBox 12, Site 14, RR1, Okotoks, AB T1S 1A1

enSanté WineryBox 110, Brosseau, AB T0B 0P0 (RET}

Fallentimber MeaderyPO Box 27, Water Valley, AB T0M 2E0

Field Stone Fruit Wines232 Township Road, Strathmore, AB T1P 1J6

Spirit Hills Ltd.240183 2380 Drive West, Millarville, AB T0L 1K0

BRITISH COLUMBIA22 Oaks Winery6380 Lakes Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5V6

3 Mile Estate Winery1465 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8X2

40 Knots Estate Winery2400 Anderton Road, Comox, BC V9M 4E5

50th Parallel Estate17101 Terrace View Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1B7

8th Generation Vineyard6807 Highway 97, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z9

Aces Okanagan Estate WineryPO Box 40, 1309 Smethurst Road Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Adega on 45th Estate Winery7311 - 45th Street, East Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6

Adora Estate Winery6807 Highway 97, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0

Alderlea Vineyards Ltd.1751 Stamps Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5W2

Ancient Hill Estate Winery4918 Anderson Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7V7

Andrés Wines BC Ltd.2120 Vintner Street, Port Moody, BC V3H 1W8

Antelope Ridge32057 Suite 13 Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Aquaherbs Winery House26 - 2550 Acland Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7L4

Arrowleaf Cellars1574 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1K1

Averill Creek Vineyard6552 North Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6K9

A’very Fine Winery28450 King Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1B1

Baccata Ridge Winery68 McManus Road, Grindrod, BC V0E 1Y0

Backyard Vineyards3033 232nd Street, Langley, BC V2Z 3A8

Baillie-Grohman Estate Winery1140 27th Avenue S., Creston, BC V0B 1G1

Bay Cottage Wineries#3 - 6782 Veyaness Road, Saanichton, BC V8M 2C2

BC Wine Grape CouncilPO Box 1218, Peachland, BC V0H 1X0

Beaufort Vineyards & Estate Winery5854 Pickering Road, Courtenay, BC V9J 1T4

Beaumont Family Estate Winery2775 Boucherie Road, Kelowna, BC V1Z 2G4

Bench 1775 Winery1775 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T8

Benchland Vineyards170 Upper Bench Road South Penticton, BC V2A 8T1

Black Cloud Winery1450 McMillan Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8T4

Black Hills Estate Winery4190 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Black Widow Winery1630 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7

Blackwood Lane Vineyards & Winery25180 8th Avenue, Aldergrove, BC V4W 2G8

Blasted Church Vineyards378 Parsons Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R5

Blossom Winery5491 Minoru Boulevard, Richmond, BC V6X 2B1

Blue Grouse Estate Winery4365 Blue Grouse Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6M3

Blue Heron Fruit Winery18539 Dewdney Trunk Road, Pitt Meadows, BC V3Y 2R9

Blue Moon Estate Winery4905 Darcy Road, Courtenay, BC V9J 1R5

Blue Mountain Vineyard and Cellars Ltd.2385 Allendale Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Bonaparte Bend WineryPO Box 47, 2520 Highway 97 North Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0

Bonitas Winery20623 McDougald Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6

Bounty CellarsSuite 7, 364 Lougheed Road, Kelowna, BC V1X 7R8

Bowen WineworksBox 224, 569 Artisan Lane Bowen Island, BC V0N 1G0

Brentwood Bay Winery1445 Benvenuto Avenue Central Saanich, BC V8M 1J5

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British Columbia Wine Authority888 Westminster Avenue West Penticton, BC V2A 8S2

British Columbia Wine Institute#1 - 1726 Dolphin Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 9R9

Burrowing Owl Estate Winery500 Burrowing Owl Place, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

C.C. Jentsch Cellars4522 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Calliope Wines500 Burrowing Owl Place, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Calona Vineyards1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6

Camelot Vineyards Estate Winery3489 East Kelowna Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4H1

Campbell’s Gold Honey Farm & Meadery2595 Lefeuvre Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1L5

Cana Vines Winery129 Brauns Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2

Carbrea Vineyard & Winery1885 Central Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0

Carriage Hills Estate Winery1831 D Mount Newton Crossroads Saanichton, BC V8M 1L1

Carriage House Wines32764 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Cassini CellarsPO Box 740, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V0

Cassini Cellars4828 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Castoro de Oro Estate Winery4004 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Cedar Creek Estate Winery5445 Lakeshore Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4S5

Celista Estate Winery2319 Beguelin Road, Celista, BC V0E 1L0

Cellar Craft/Vitality Food Service Canada17858 66 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3S 7X1

Cerelia Vineyards and Estate Winery2235 Ferko Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0

Chandra Estates Winery33264 121st Street, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Chase & Warren Estate Winery6253 Drinkwater Road, Port Alberni, BC V9Y 8W6

Chateau Wolff Wines and Vineyard2534 Maxey Road, Nanaimo, BC V9S 5V6

Cherry Point Estate Wines840 Cherry Point Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L3

Christopher Stewart Wine and SpiritsSuite 2139, 11871 Horseshoe Way Richmond, BC V7A 5H5

Clean Slate Wine1060 Poplar Grove Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6

Clos du Soleil2568 Upper Bench Road, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N4

Coastal Black Estate Winery2186 Endall Road, Black Creek, BC V9J 1G8

Columbia Gardens Vineyard & Winery9340 Station Road, Trail, BC V1R 4W6

Columbia Valley Classics Fruit Winery1385 Frost Road, Lindell Beach, BC V2R 4X8

Country Wine Cellar618 B 7th Avenue, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N3

Covert Farms Family EstateBox 249, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Coyote Bowl Winery4516 Ryegrass Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Crescent Wines20535A Douglas Crescent, Langley, BC V3A 4B6

Crescent Wines108 - 2255 King George Highway Surrey, BC V4A 5A4

Crowsnest Vineyards2035 Suprise Drive, Cawston, BC V0X 1C0

Culmina Family Estate WineryPO Box 1829, 4790 Wild Roase Street Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Damali Lavender Winery3500 Telegraph Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L4

D’Angelo Estate Winery979 Lochore Road,, Penticton, BC V2A 8V1

De Vine Vineyards6181B Old West Saanich Road, Saanichton, BC V8M 1W8

Deep Creek Wine Estate5355 Trepanier Bench Road, Peachland, BC V0H 1X2

Deep Roots Winery884 Tillar Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Deol Estate Winery6645 Somenos Road, Duncan, BC V9L 5Z3

Desert Hills Estate Winery4078 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Dirty Laundry Vineyards7311 Fiske Street, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2

Divine Wines Vintners15-6014 Vedder Road, Chilliwack, BC V2R 5M4

Divino Estate Winery1500 Freeman Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L3

Domaine De Chaberton Estate Winery1064 - 216th, Langley, BC V2Z 1R3

Domaine Jasmin Vineyard and Winery444 Lakeview Road, Thetis Island, BC V0R 2Y0

Domaine Rochette Winery10555 West Saanich Road North Saanich, BC V8L 6A8

Double Cross Cidery3363 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC V1P 1C6

Dragonfly Hill Winery & Vineyard6130 Old West Saanich Road Brentwood Bay, BC V9E 2G8

E & J Gallo Winery Canada Ltd.770-999 Broadway W., Vancouver, BC V5Z 1K5

East Kelowna Cider Company2960 McCulloch Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4A5

EauVivre Winery and Vineyards716 Lowe Drive, Cawston, BC V0X 1C2

Echo Valley VineyardPO Box 816, 4651 Waters Road, Duncan, BC V9L 3Y2

Edge of the Earth Vineyards4758 Gulch Road, Armstrong, BC V0E 1B4

Elephant Island Orchard Wines2730 Aikens Loop, RR#1, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Emerald Coast Vineyards2787 Alberni Highway, Port Alberni, BC V9Y 8R2

Enrico Winery3280 Telegraph Road, Mill Bay, BC V0R 2P3

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Ex Nihilo Vineyards1525 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1K1

Fairview Cellars989 Cellar Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T5

First Estate Winery5078 Cousins Place, Summerland, BC V0H 1X2

Forbidden Fruit Winery620 Sumac Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3

Fort Berens Estate Winery1881 Highway 99 N., Lillooet, BC V0K 1V0

Foxtrot Vineyards2333 Gammond Road, Naramata, BC V2A 8T6

Fraser River Wines#8 - 32851 London Avenue, Mission, BC V2V 6M7

Gabriola Island Winery575 Balsam Street, Gabriola Island, BC V0R 1X1

Ganton & Larsen Prospect Winery c/o Artisan Wine Co. VancouverPO Box 474, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Garry Oaks Winery1880 Fulford Ganges Road Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2A5

Gehringer Brothers Estate Winery876 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Gillander’s Wine CellarUnit 104 - 8484 162nd Street, Surrey, BC V4N 1B4

Glenterra Vineyards3897 Cobble Hill Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L5

Glenugie Winery3033 232nd Street, Langley, BC V2Z 3A8

Godfrey Brownell Vineyards4911 Marshall Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6T3

Gold Hill Winery3502 Fruitvale Way, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Golden Beaver Winery Inc.29690 S Hwy 97, RR#1, S42, C19, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Granite Creek Estate Wines2302 Skimikin Road, Tappen, BC V0E 2X3

Grape Connection on Premises Wine Making14835 - 108th Avenue, Surrey, BC V3R 1W2

Gray Monk Estate Winery1055 Camp Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 2H4

Greata Ranch Estate Vineyards697 Highway 97 S., Peachland, BC V0H 1X9

Hainle Vineyards Estate Winery Ltd.5355 Trepanier Bench Road, Peachland, BC V0H 1X2

Harper’s Trail Estate winery2720 Shuswap Road, Kamloops, BC V2H 1S9

Hawthorne Mountain VineyardsPO Box 480 Green Lake Road Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0

Haywire Winery16576 Fosbery Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6

Heaven’s Gate Estate Winery8001 Happy Valley RoadSummerland, BC V0H 1Z4

Herder Winery & Vineyards2582 Upper Bench Road, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N4

Heron Ridge Estates1682 Thrums Road, Castlegar, BC V1N 4N4

Hester Creek Estate Winery877 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Hidden Chapel Winery482 Pinehill Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T5

Hillside Winery & Bistro1350 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T6

Hopfingers U-Brew & Winery204 Island Highway E., Parksville, BC V9P 2H3

Hornby Island Estate Winery7000 Anderson Drive, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0

House of Rose Winery2270 Garner Road, Kelowna, BC V1P 1E2

Howling Bluff Estate Winery1086 Three Mile Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7

Hunting Hawk Vineyards3171 Lion Road, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 3J3

Inkameep Cellars1400 Rancher Creek Road, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6

Inniskillin Okanagan Vineyard Inc.4856 Mariposa Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Intersection Estate Winery450 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Intrigue Wines2291 Goldie Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 1G5

Ironwood Steins and Wines11151 Horseshoe Way, Unit 1 Richmond, BC V7A 4S1

Isabella Winery11491 River Road, Richmond, BC V6X 1Z6

Jackson-Triggs Okanagan Estate Winery7857 Tucelnuit Drive, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2

Joiefarm Winery2825 Naramata Road, Site 5 Comp 4 Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

K Mountain Vineyards3045 Highway 3, SS1, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N0

Kalala Organic Estate Winery3361 Glencoe Road, Kelowna, BC V4T 1M1

Kermode Wild Berry Winery8457 River Road South, Dewdney, BC V0M 1H0

Kettle Valley Winery2988 Hayman Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Kraze Legz Vineyard and Winery141 Fir Avenue, Kaleden, BC V0H 1K0

La Frenz Winery1525 Randoph Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T5

Lake Breeze VineyardP.O. Box 9, 930 Sammet Road Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Lang Vineyards2493 Gammon Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Larch Hills Winery110 Timms Road, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 2P8

LaStella winery8123 - 148th Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V0

Laughing Stock Vineyards1548 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T7

Le Vieux Pin5496 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Liquidity Wines4720 Allendale Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Little Straw Vineyards Estate Winery2815 Ourtoland Road, Kelowna, BC V1Z 2H7

Little Tribune Winery6160 Central Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0

Local Vintner#111 - 5530 Wharf Avenue, Sechelt, BC V0N 3A3

Lotusland Vineyards28450 King Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1B1

Lulu Island Winery16880 Westminster Highway Richmond, BC V6V 1A8

Maan Farms Estate Winery790 McKenzie Road, Abbotsford, BC V2S 7N4

Malahat Estate Vineyard1197 Aspen Road , Malahat, BC V0R 2L0

Marichel Vineyards and Winery1016 Littlejohn Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Marley Farm Winery Ltd.1831D Mount Newton X Road Saanichton, BC V8M 1L1

Marshwood Estate Winery548 Jade Road, Quadra Island, BC V0P 1HO

Maverick Estate Winery3974 Highway 97, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

McWines the Winemaker1470 Pemberton Avenue North Vancouver, BC V7P 2S1

Meadow Vista Honey Wines3975 June Springs Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4E4

Merridale Estate Cidery1230 Merridale Road, RR#1, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0

Meyer Family Vineyards4287 McLean Creek Road Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R1

Middle Mountain Mead3505 Euston Road, Hornby Island, BC V0R 1Z0

Millstone Estate Winery2300 East Wellington Road, Nanaimo, BC V9R 6V7

Misconduct Wine Company375 Upper Bench North, Penticton, BC V2A 8T2

Mission Hill Family Estate Winery1730 Mission Hill Road, West Kelowna, BC V4T 2E4

Mistaken Identity Vineyards164 Norton Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2P5

Mistral Estate Winery250 Upper Bench Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T1

Monster Vineyards1010 Tupper Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8S5

Montagu Cellars Winery#29 1350 West 6th Avenue Vancouver, BC V6H 1A7

MooBerry Winery & Little Qualicom Cheeseworks403 Lowry’s Road, Parksville, BC V9P 2B5

Moon Curser Vineyards3628 Highway 3, East Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6

Moraine Estate Winery1865 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T9

Morning Bay Wine Company1466 Mitchell Street, Oak Bay, BC V8R 4S2

Mt. Boucherie Family Estate Winery829 Douglas Road, Kelowna, BC V1Z 1N9

Mt. Lehman Winery5094 Mt Lehman Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 1Y3

Muse Winery11195 Chalet Road , North Saanich, BC V8L 5M1

Naramata Bench Wineries Association#374, 113 - 437 Martin Street Penticton, BC V2A 5L1

Niche Wine Company1901 Bartley Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2M6

Page 49: Crush 2014


Nichol Vineyard and Estate Winery1285 Smethurst Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Nk’ MIP Cellars1400 Rancher Creek Road, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V6

Noble Ridge Vineyard & Winery2320 Oliver Ranch Road Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Okanagan Crush Pad Winery16576 Fosberry Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6

Okanagan Spirits267 Bernard Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 6N2

Okanagan Spirits2920 28th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 1V9

Okanagan Villa Estate Winery3240 Pooley Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4A5

Oliver Osoyoos Winery Association (OOWA)356 Orchard Grove Lane, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Oliver Twist Estate Winery398 Lupine Lane, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Orchard Hill Estate Cidery3480 Fruitvale Way, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Orofino Vineyards2152 Barcello Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C2

Osoyoos Larose Estate WineryPO Box 1650, 38691 Highway 97 N Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Ovino Winery1577 Yankee Flats Road, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 3J4

Pacific Breeze Winery6 - 320 Stewardson Way New Westminster, BC V3M 6C3

Painted Rock Estate Winery400 Smythe Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8W6

Paradise Ranch WinesSuite 901, 525 Seymour Street Vancouver, BC V6B 3H7

Peller Estates Winery1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6

Pentâge Winery4400 Lakeside Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8W3

Perseus Winery134 Lower Bench Road, Penticton, BC V2A 1A8

Pine Wines24732 Vine Drive, Kelowna, BC V2R 5G7

Pinot Reach Cellars1670 Dehart Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4N6

Planet Bee Honey Farm & Meadery5011 Bella Vista Road, Vernon, BC V1H 1A1

Platinum Bench Estate Winery4120 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Poplar Grove Winery425 Middle Bench Road North Penticton, BC V2A 8S5

Privato Vineyard and Winery5505 Westsyde Road, Kamloops, BC V2B 8N5

Prpich Hills Winery & Vineyard378 Parsons Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H1R0

Quails’ Gate Estate Winery3303 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2H3

Quality Wine Cellars#108-17780 No 10 Highway, Surrey, BC V3S 1C7

Quinta Ferreira Estate Winery6094 Black Sage Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Raven Ridge Cidery Inc.2898 East Kelowna Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4H4

Recline Ridge Vineyards and Winery Ltd.2640 Skimikin Road, Tappen, BC V0E 2X3

Red Rooster Winery891 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T5

Rigamarole Wines c/o Artisan Wine Co. VancouverPO Box 474, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

River Stone Estate Winery143 Buchanan Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T2

River’s Bend Winery15560 Colebrook Road, Surrey, BC V3S 0L2

Road 13 Vineyards799 Ponderosa Road (Road 13), Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Robin Ridge Winery2686 Middle Bench Road, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N2

Rocky Creek Winery1854 Myhrest Road, Cowichan Bay, BC V0R 1N1

Rollingdale Winery2306 Hayman Road, Kelowna, BC V1Z 1Z5

Ruby Blues Winery917 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8V1

Rustic Roots Winery2238 Highway 3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C2

Rustico Farm and Cellars Estate Winery4444 Golden Mile Drive, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Sage Bush Winery3045 Highway 3, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N1

Salt Spring Vineyards151 Lee Road, Salt Spring Island, BC V8K 2A5

Sandhill Wines1125 Richter Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2K6

Sanduz Estate Wines12791 Blundell Road , Richmond, BC V6W 1B4

Saturna Island Family Estate WineryPO Box 54, 8 Quarry Road, Saturna Island, BC V0N 2Y0

Saturna Island Family Estate Winery#1100 - 1199 West Hastings Street Vancouver, BC V6E 3T5

Sawmill Creek WinesPO Box 1650, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Saxon Estate Winery9819 Lumsden Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z8

Sea Cider Farm and Ciderhouse2487 Mount St. Michael Road Saanichton, BC V8M 1T7

See Ya Later Ranch2575 Green Lake Road, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H1R0

Serendipity Winery990 Debeck Road, RR1, Site 2, Comp 50 Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Seven Stones Winery1143 Highway 3, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3

Signature Wine Cellars2060 Guthrie Road, Comox, BC V9M 3P6

Silk Scarf Winery4917 Gartrell Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z4

Silver Sage Winery4852 Ryegrass Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Silverside Farm and Winery3810 Cobble Hill Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L5

Similkameen Wineries AssociationPO Box 246, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N0

Skimmerhorn Winery & Vineyard1218 27 Avenue South, Creston, BC V0B 1G1

Sleeping Giant Fruit Winery6206 Canyon View Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z7

Soaring Eagle Estate Winery1751 Naramata Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T8

Sonoran Estate Winery5716 Gartrell Road, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z7

South Island Saskatoons1245 Fisher Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0

SouthEnd Farm Vineyards319 Sutil Road, Quadra Island, BC V0P 1NO

Sperling Vineyards1405 Pioneer Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M6

Spierhead Winery3950 Spiers Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4B3

Spiller Estate Fruit Winery475 Upper Bench Road N., Penticton, BC V2A 8T4

St. Hubertus & Oak Bay Family Estate Winery5225 Lakeshore Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4J1

St. Laszlo Vineyards Ltd.2605 Highway 3, Keremeos, BC V0X 1N0

St. Urban Winery47189 Bailey Road, Chilliwack, BC V2R 4S8

Stag’s Hollow Winery & Vineyard2237 Sun Valley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Starling Lane Winery5271 Old West Saanich Road, Victoria, BC V9E 2A9

Stone Hill Estate Winery170 Upper Bench Road South Penticton, BC V2A 8T1

Stoneboat Vineyards356 Orchard Grove Lane, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Sumac Ridge Estate WineryP.O. Box 307, 17403 Highway 97 N Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0

SummerGate Winery11612 Morrow Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z8

Summerhill Pyramid Winery4870 Chute Lake Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M3

Symphony Vineyard6409 B Oldfield Road, Saanichton, BC V8M 1X8

Synchromesh Wines4220 McLean Creek Road Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R0

Tangled Vines Estate Winery2140 Sun Valley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Tantalus Vineyards1670 Dehart Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4N6

Terravista Vineyards1853 Sutherland Road, Penticton, BC V2A 8T8

TH Wines# 1 - 9576 Cedar Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2

The Cellars at the Rise/ Stomping Ground Winery170 Vineyard Way, Vernon, BC V1H 1Z9

The Fort Wine Co. 26151 84th Avenue, Langley, BC V1M 3M6

The Roost Farm Centre and Highland House Farm Winery9100 East Saanich Road North Saanich, BC V8L 1H5

Page 50: Crush 2014


The Vibrant Vine Winery3240 Pooley Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4A5

The View WinerySuite 1, 2287 Ward Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4R5

The Village Winery106 - 2000 Cadboro Bay Road, Victoria, BC V8R 5G5

The Wine Cottage#312 - 130 Centennial Drive Courtenay, BC V9N 6H5

The Winery3125 Van Horne Road Qualicum Beach, BC V9K 2R3

Therapy Vineyards940 Debeck Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Thetis Island Vineyards90 Pilkey Point Road, Thetis Island, BC V0R 2Y0

Thirsty Vintner4071 Shelbourne Street, Victoria, BC V8N 5Y1

Thornhaven Estates Winery6816 Andrew Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z7

Tinhorn Creek Estate Winery537 Tinhorn Creek Road, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

Top Shelf Winery236 Linden Avenue, Kaleden, BC V0H 1K0

Township 7 Vineyards and Winery21152 16th Avenue, Langley, BC V2Z 1K3

Township 7 Winery1450 McMillan Avenue, Penticton, BC V2A 8T4

Tugwell Creek Honey Farm and Meadery8750 West Coast Road, Sooke, BC V9Z 1H2

Unsworth Vineyards2915 Cameron-Taggart Road Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L0

Upper Bench Estate Winery170 Upper Bench Road South Penticton, BC V2A 8T1

Valley Vines To Wines#260 - 2720 Mill Bay Road, Mill Bay, BC V0R 2P1

Valley Wines#105 - 2866 Mt Lehman Road Abbotsford, BC V4X 2N6

Van Westen Vineyards850 Boothe Road, Naramata, BC V0H 1N0

Vancouver Urban Winery55 Dunlevy Avenue, Vancouver, BC V6A 3A3

Venturi Schulze Vineyards4235 Vineyard Road, Cobble Hill, BC V0R 1L5

Vicori Winery1890 Haldon Road, Saanichton, BC V8M 1T6

Victoria Estate Winery1445 Benvenuto Avenue Brentwood Bay, BC V8M 1R3

Victoria Spirits6170 Old West Saanich Road, Victoria, BC V9E 2G8

Vigneti Zanatta Winery and Vineyards5039 Marshall Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6S3

Village Winery2000 Cadboro Bay Road, Victoria, BC V8R 5G5

Vincor InternationalPO Box 1650, Oliver, BC V0H 1T0

VineGlass Renewal Resort306 Sumac Road, Cawston, BC V0X 1C3

Vinosaurs Winemaker 1263 Pacific Boulevard, Vancouver, BC V6Z 2R6

Vista D’oro Farms & Winery346 - 208th Street, Langley, BC V2Z 1T6

Volcanic Hills Estate Winery2845 Boucherie Road, West Kelowna, BC V1Z 2G6

Wellbrook Winery4626 88th Street, Delta, BC V4K 3N3

Westham Island Estate Winery2170 Westham Island Road, Delta, BC V4K 3N2

Wild Goose Vineyards & Winery2145 Sun Valley Way, Okanagan Falls, BC V0H 1R2

Willow Hill Wines551 Road 8, Oliver, BC V0H 1T1

Winchester Cellars6170 Old West Saanich Road, Victoria, BC V9E 2G8

Working Horse Winery5266 Coldham Road, Peachland, BC V0H 1X2

Wynnwood Cellars5566 Highway 3A, Wynndel, BC V0B 2N2

Yellowpoint Vineyard13386 Cedar Road, Ladysmith, BC V9G 1H6

Young & Wyse Collection9503 12th Avenue, Osoyoos, BC V0H 1V1

Zanatta Winery and Vineyards5039 Marshall Road, Duncan, BC V9L 6S3

MANITOBARigby Orchards Ltd.Box 163, Killarney, MB R0K 1G0

NEW BRUNSWICKDunhams Run Estate Winery35 Gorhams Bluff Road, Kingston, NB E5N 1A8

Ferme Bourgeois Farms1209 Principale Street, Memramcook, NB E4K 2S6

Gagetown Cider Company16 Fox Road, Gagetown, NB E5M 1W6

Gillis of Belleisle Winery1826 Route 124, Springfield, NB E5T 2K2

Happy Knight Wines59 Johnson Road, Kingston, NB E5N 1Z4

La Ferme Maury (St. Edouard Vineyard)2021 Route 475, St. Edouard-De-Kent, NB E4S 4W2

Magnetic Hill Winery860 Front Mountain Road, Moncton, NB E1G 3H3

Motts Landing Vineyard and Winery3506 Lower Cambridge Road, Route 715 Cambridge - Narrows, NB E4C 1S6

Tierney Point Winery5086 Route 1, Pennfield, NB E5H 1Y5

Tuddenham Farms612 Route 170, St Stephen, NB E3L 2V3

Verger Belliveau OrchardPré-d’en-Haut, 1209, Principale Street Memramcook, NB E4K 2S6

Waterside Farms Cottage Winery2008 Scenic Route 915, Waterside, NB E4H 4M9

Winegarden Estate851 Route 970, Baie Verte, NB E4M 1Z7

NEWFOUNDLANDAuk Island Winery29 Durrell Street, Twillingate, NL A0G 1Y0

Dark Cove Cottage Winery220 JR Smallwood Boulevard, Gambo, NL A0G 1T0

Flynn’s Winery & Distillery19 Crawley Avenue, Grand Falls-Windsor, NL A2A 2X6

Rodrigues WineryP.O. Box 98, 1 Bond Road, Whitbourne, NL A0B 3K0

Sap World6 Lewis Lane, Fleur de Lys, NL A0K 2M0

NOVA SCOTIAAndrés Wines Atlantic Ltd491 Willow Street, Truto, NS B2N 6T3

Annapolis Highland Vineyards2635 Clementsvale Road, Bear River East, NS B0S 1B0

Avondale Sky Winery80 Avondale Cross Road Newport Landing, NS B0N 2A0

Benjamin Bridge1842 White Rock Road RR#1, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R1

Bishop’s Cellar1477 Lower Water Street, Unit #6 Halifax, NS B3J 3Z4

Blomidon Estate Winery10318 Highway 221, Habitant, NS B0P 1H0

Devonian Coast Wineries Ltd.48 Vintage Lane, Malagash, NS B0K 1E0

Domaine de Grand Pré11611 Highway 1, P.O. Box 105 Grand Pre, NS B0P 1M0

Gaspereau Vineyards2239 White Rock Road, Gaspereau, NS B4P 2R1

Jost Vineyards Ltd.48 Vintage Lane, Malagash, NS B0K 1E0

L’Acadie Vineyards310 Slayer Road, Gaspereau, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R1

Luckett Vineyards1293 Grand Pré Road, Wolfville, NS B4P 2R3

Lunenburg County WineryRR#3 Mahone Bay, Newburne, NS B0J 2E0

Petite Rivière Vineyards1300 Italy Cross Road, Crousetown, NS B4V 6R2

Planters Ridge Vineyard and Winery1441 Church Street, Port Williams, NS B0P 1T0

Sainte Famille Wines Ltd.11 Dudley Park Lane, RR# 2, Falmouth, NS B0P 1L0

Telder Berry Wines1251 Enfield Road, Nine Mile River, NS B2S 2T7

Williamsdale Winery Ltd.1330 Collingwood Road, Williamsdale, NS B0M 1E0

Winery Association of Nova Scotia c/o The Atlantic Wine InstituteRural Innovation Centre, Patterson Hal Acadia University, 24 University Avenue Wolfville, NS B4P 2R6

Page 51: Crush 2014


ONTARIO13th Street Winery1776 Fourth Avenue, St. Catherines, ON L2S 0B9

16 Mile Cellar3555 11th Street, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

20 Bees WineryP.O. Box 550, 1067 Niagara Stone Road Virgil, ON L0S 1T0

Aleksander Estate Winery1542 County Road 34, Ruthven, ON N0P 2G0

Alvento Winery3048 Second Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2E0

Andrew Peller Limited697 South Service Road, Grimsby, ON L3M 4E8

Andrews’ Scenic Acres / Scoth Block winery9365 10th Sideroad, Ashgrove Milton/Halton Hills, ON L9T 2X9

Angels Gate Winery4260 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Applewood Farm Winery12442 McCowan Road, Stouffville, ON L4A 7X5

Archibald Orchards Winery6275 Liberty Street N., Bowmanville, ON L1C 3K6

Atlantis Niagara4524 John Street, Box 820, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Atlas Wine Merchants/ Vincor Int’l441 Courtney Park Drive East Mississauga, ON L5T 2V3

Auntie Din’s Fudge Factory Inc.667 Welham Road, Unit 2, Barrie, ON L4N 0B7

Aure Wines3749 Walker Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Back 10 Cellars4101 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1Bains Road Cider Company1019 Bains Road, Dunnville, ON N1A 2W8

Barnyard Wine Co.Box 388, 591 Christian Road Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Bellamere Country Winery & Event Centre1260 Gainsborough Road, London, ON N6H 5K8

Bell’s Winery240 Graff Avenue, Stratford, ON N5A 6Y2

Bergeron Estate Winery9656 Loyalist Parkway (Adolphus Reach) Adolphustown, ON K0H 1G0

Between the Lines Family Estate Winery991 Four Mile Creek Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Birchwood Estate Wines4679 Cherry Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Birtch Farms and Estate Winery655514 15th Line, Woodstock, ON N4S 7W2

Black Bear Farms of Ontario Estate Winery Inc.1137 County Road #20 West, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2E6

Black Prince Winery Ltd.13370 Loyalist Parkway, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Black River Vineyards553 Morrison Point Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Blueberry Hill Estates Winery1195 Front Street, St. Williams, ON N0E 1P0

Bonnieheath Estate Lavendar and Winery410 Concession 12 Townsend Road Waterford, ON N0E 1Y0

Broken Stone Winery524 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Brus’ Orchards Winery244263 Airport Road, Tillsonburg, ON N4G 4H1

Burning Kiln Winery1709 Front Road Street, Williams, ON N0E 1P0

By Chadsey’s Cairns Winery and Vineyard17432 Loyalist Parkway, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Calamus Estate Winery3100 Glen Road, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

Canadian Vintners AssociationSuite 200 – 440 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, ON K1R 7X6

Carleton Place Winery20 Lake Avenue East, Carleton Place, ON K7C 4J1

Caroline Cellars Winery1010 Line 2, PO Box 358, Virgil, ON L0S 1T0

Carolinian Winery & Eatery4823 Dundas Street East, Thorndale, ON N0M 2P0

Casa Dea Estates Winery1186 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Cattail Creek Family Estate Winery1156 Concession 6 Road, RR #4 Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Cave Springs Cellars3836 Main Street, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

Cellaria Winery Inc.3200 Fourteenth Avenue #1, Markham, ON L3R 0H8

Central Valley Winery65 Milburn Road, Hamilton, ON L8E 3A3

Chateau Bourget1818 St Felix Road, Bourget, ON K0A 1E0

Chateau des Charmes Wines Ltd.1025 York Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1P0

Chesslawn Winery8859 Castlederg Sideroad, Caledon, ON L7E 0S7

Cilento Wines672 Chrislea Road, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8K9

Closson Chase Vineyards Inc.629 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Coffin Ridge Vineyard and Winery599448 2nd Concession North, RR#1 Annan, ON N0H 1B0

Colaneri Estate Winery348 Concession 6 Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Colchester Ridge Estate Winery108 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Colio Estate Winery1 Colio Drive, PO Box 372, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Colio Estate WineryUnit 7 - 5900 Ambler Drive Mississauga, ON L4W 2N3

Connoisseur Wines & Spirits182 Canyon Hill Avenue, Richmond Hill, ON L4C 0R3

Constellation Brands Canada441 Courtneypark Drive East Mississauga, ON L5T 2V3

Cooper’s Hawk Vineyards1425 Iler Road, RR1, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Corby Distilleries Ltd Suite 1100, 225 King Street West Toronto, ON M5V 3M2

Corner Stone Estate Winery4390 Tufford Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Country Cider Company and Estate WineryPO Box 6241, 657 Bongards Crossroad Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Countryman’s Estate Winery3387 County Road, Prescott, ON K0E 1T0

Cox Creek Cellars7687 Wellington Road 22, Guelph, ON N1H 6J2

Coyote’s Run Estate WineryP.O. Box 113, Concession 5 Road St Davids, ON L0S 1P0

Creekside Estate Winery2170 Fourth Avenue, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0

Crown Bench Estates3850 Aberdeen Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7

Dan Aykroyd Wines1067 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

D’Angelo Vineyards Estate Winery5141 Concession 5 NorthAmherstburg, ON N9V 2Y9

Daniel Lenko Estate Winery5246 Regional Road 81, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B3

De Moura Winery Way545 Niagra Stone Road (Hwy #55)Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

De Sousa Wine Cellars3753 Quarry Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Del-Gatto Estates Ltd., Bella Vigne3609 County Road 8, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Deutsches Weininsttut578 Blenheim Crescent, Oakville, ON L6J 6P6

Diamond Estates - The Winery29 Connell Court, Unit 6, Toronto, ON M8Z 5T7

Diamond Estates - The Winery1067 Niagara Stone RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Diprofio Wines4055 Nineteenth StreetJordan Station, ON L0R 1S0

Domaine Calcaire13370 Loyalist Parkway, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Domaine du Cervin13845 Gibeault Road, Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0

Domaine la ReineStation Road, Consecon, ON K0K 1T0

Domaine Perrault1000 Chemin Perrault, Navan, ON K4B 1H8

Domaine Queylus3651 Sixteen Road, St. Anns, ON L0R 1Y0

Domaine Vagners1973 Four Mile Creek RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Downey’s Estate Winery Ltd.13682 Heart Lake Road (Hwy 410)Brampton, ON L7C 2J5

Eagle Point Winery337 Escott-Rockport RoadMallorytown, ON K0E 1R0

Early Acres Estate Winery9494 Pioneer Line, Chathom, ON N7M 5J1

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EastDell Estates Winery1067 Niagara Stone Road Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Erie Shore Vineyard410 County Road 50 West, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Exultet Estates1112 Royal Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0

Featherstone Estate Winery3678 Victoria Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Fielding Estate Winery4020 Locust Lane, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Fieldstone Estate Vineyard565 Bakker Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Five Row Craft Wine of Lowrey Vineyards361 Tanbark Road, St. David’s, ON L0S 1P0

Flat Rock Cellars2727 Seventh Avenue, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

Foreign Affair Winery4890 Victoria Avenue NorthVineland Station, ON L0R 2E0

Frogpond Farm1385 Larkin Road, RR 6Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

G & H Wiley Ltd.1175 Eighth Avenue, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P7

G. Marquis Vineyards4520 Ontario Street, PO Box 399Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Gallucci Winery Inc.13204 Ninth Line, Whitchurch-Stouffville, ON

Gererations Wine Company Ltd.178 St. George Street, Toronto, ON M5R 2M7

Georgian Hills Vineyards Inc.496350 Grey Road 2, Blue Mountains, ON N0H 1J0

Golden Leaf Estate Winery2790 Regional Road 45, Langton, ON N0E 1G0

Good Earth Vineyard and Winery4556 Lincoln Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Goulds Apple Orchard and Winery5551 Fifth Line, R.R.#3, Tottenham, ON L0G 1W0

Grape Tree Estate Winery308 Mersea Road 3, Leamington, ON N8H 3V5

Green Gables Winery1600 Porter Road, Oxford Station, ON K0G 1T0

GreenLane Estate Winery3751 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Half Moon Bay Winery3271 County Road 13, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Halpern Wine Enterprises400 Spadina Avenue, Toronto, ON M5T 2G7

Harbour Estates Winery4362 Jordan Road, Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0

Harvest Estate Wines1179 4th Avenue, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P9

Harwood Estate Vineyards18908 Loyalist Parkway, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Henry of Pelham Family Estate Winery1469 Pelham Road, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P7

Hernder Estate Wines1607 8th Avenue, St. Catharines, ON L2R 6P7

Hidden Bench Vineyards & Winery Inc4152 Locust Lane RR 2, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Hillebrand Estates Winery1249 Niagara Stone RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Hillier Creek Estates Winery46 Stapleton Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Hilltop Cellars Inc.PO Box 149, 189 Davidson RoadRoseneath, ON K0K 2X0

Hinterbrook Estate Winery1181 Lakeshore RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Hinterland Wine Company1258 Closson Road, RR #1, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Hoity Toity Cellars1723 Highway 9, Mildmay, ON N0G 2V0

Holland Marsh Wineries18270 Keele Street, Newmarket, ON L3Y 4V9

Hubbs Creek Vineyard562 Danforth Road, Hillier, ON K0K 3L0

Huff Estates WineryPO Box 300, 2274 County Road 1Bloomfield, ON K0K 1G0

Icellars Estate Winery615 Concession 5 RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Inniskillin Wines1499 Line 3, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Jabulani Vineyard and Winery8005 Jock Trail, Richmond, ON K0A 2Z0

Jackson-Triggs Niagara Estate Winery2145 Regional Road 55Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

John Howard Cellars of Distinction3930 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Joseph’s Estate Wines Inc.1811 Niagara Stone Road (Hwy. 55)Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Kacaba VineyardsBox 404, 3550 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Karlo Estates Winery561 Danforth Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Kawartha Country Wines2452 County Road 36, Buckhorn, ON K0L 2J0

Keint-he Winery and Vineyards49 Hubbs Creek Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Kew Vineyards Estate Winery Ltd.4680 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Kings Court Estate Winery2083 Seventh Street, St. Catherines, ON L2R 6P9

Kittling Ridge Wines & Spirits297 South Service Road, Grimsby, ON L3M 1Y6

Konzelmann Estate Winery1096 Lakeshore RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Lacey Estates Vineyard & Winery804 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Lailey Vineyard Wines Inc15940 Niagara River ParkwayNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Lakeview Cellars Estate Winery4037 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Le Clos Jordanne2450 South Service Road Jordan Station, ON L0R 1S0

Leaning Post Wines1491 Highway 8, Stoney Creek, ON L8E 5K9

Leaskdale WineryPO Box 39, 12699 Durham Road #1Uxbridge, ON L9P 1M8

LeBlanc Estate Winery4716 4th Concession Road, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Legends Estates Winery4888 Ontario Street North, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B3

Lift Haus Winery805 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Lighthall Vineyards Inc.308 Lighthall Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0

Long Dog Vineyards & Winery Inc.104 Brewers Road, Milford, ON K0K 2P0

Magestic Wine Cellars271 Jevlan Drive, Unit 8, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8A4

Magnotta Wineries4701 Ontario Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B4

Magnotta Winery Estates Ltd. 271 Chrislea Road, Vaughan, ON L4L 8N6

Maleta Estate Winery Ltd.450 Queenston RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Malivoire Wine CompanyPO Box 475, 4260 King Street EastBeamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Maple Grove Vineyard and Winery4063 North Service Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Marynissen Estates Winery1208 Concession 1, RR #6Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Mastronardi Estate Winery1193 Concession 3 East, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2E5

Meadow Lane Winery44892 Talbot Line, St-Thomas, ON N5P 3S7

Megalomaniac Winery3930 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Mike Weir Estates Winery4041 Locust Lane, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Milan Wineries Inc.6811 Steeles Avenue West, Etobicoke, ON M9V 4R9

Mission Hill Wines405 Britannia Road East, Suite 101Mississauga, ON L4Z 3E6

Moon Shadows Winery12953 Highway # 118, RR#2, Comp. 512Haliburton, ON K0M 1S0

Mountain Road Wine Company4016 Mountain Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7

Munro Honey & Meadery3115 River Street, Alvinston, ON N0N 1A0

Muscedere Vineyards Estate Winery7457 County Road 18, RR # 4, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Muskoka Lakes Winery1074 Cranberry Road, Bala, ON P0C 1A0

New Zealand Winegrowers74 Hurontario Street, Suite 206Collingwood, ON L9Y 2L8

Niagara College Teaching Winery135 Taylor Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Niagara Wine Tours International92 Picton Street, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Norfolk Estate WineryRR#1, 488 West Quarter Forestville RoadSt. Williams, ON N0E 1P0

Page 53: Crush 2014


Norman Hardie Winery and Vineyard1152 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

North 42 Degrees Estate Winery Inc.130 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Nyarai Cellars599448 Concession Road 2 N., Annan, ON N0H 1B0

Oak Heights Estate Winery337 Covert Hill Road RR#1, Warkworth, ON K0K 3K0

Ocala Orchards Winery971 High Point Road, RR #2, Port Perry, ON L9L 1B3

Organized Crime Winery403 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B7

Oxley Estate Winery533 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Palatine Hills Estate Winery911 Lakeshore RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Pearl Morissett Estate Winery3953 Jordan Road, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

Pelle Island Winery455 Seacliff Drive, Kingsville, ON N9Y 2K5

Peller Estate Winery290 John Street EastNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Peninsula Ridge Estates Winery5600 King Street West, P.O. Box 550Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Philippe Dandurand Wines10 Bay Street, Suite 814, Toronto, ON M5J 2R8

Piazza Grape Juice Company Ltd.2479 Haines, Mississauga, ON L4Y 1Y7

Pillitteri Estates Winery1696 Niagara Stone Road, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Pine Farms Cyder and Fruit Winery2700 16th Sideroad, King City, ON L7B 1A3

Pondview Estate Winery925 Line 2 - RR2, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Puddicombe Farm and Estate Winery1468 # 8 Highway, Winona, Hamilton, ON L8E 5K9

Quai Du Vin Estate Winery Ltd.45811 Fruitridge Line RR 5St Thomas, ON N5P 3S9

Rancourt Winery1829 Concession 4Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Ravine Vineyard Estate WineryBox 340, 1366 York Road, St. David’s, ON L0S 1P0

Red Tail Vineyard422 Partridge Hollow Road, RR #3Consecon, ON K0K 1T0

Redstone Winery4245 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Reif Estate Winery15608 Niagara ParkwayNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Reimer Vineyards Winery1289 Line 3 RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Rennie Estate Winery4260 King Street, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B0

Ridge Road Estate Winery1205 Ridge Road, Vinemount, ON L8J 2X5

Ridgepoint Wines3900 Cherry Avenue, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Ridgeview Vineyards805 Closson Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Riverbend Inn and VineyardPO Box 1560, 16104 Niagara River ParkwayNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Riverview Cellars Estate Winery15376 Niagara ParkwayNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Robert Thomas Estate Vineyard784 County Road 18, RR #1Cherry Valley, ON K0K 1P0

Rockway Vineyards3290 Ninth Street, St Catharines, ON L2R 6P7

Rosehall Run Vineyards inc.1243 Greer Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Rosehill Wine Cellars339 Olivewood Road, Etobicoke, ON M8Z 2Z6

Rosewood Estates Winery4352 Mountainview Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Royal DeMaria Wines4551 Cherry Avenue, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B1

Rush Creek Wines48995 Jamestown Line, RR # 2Aylmer, ON N5H 2R2

Sandbanks Estate Winery17598 Loyalist Parkway, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Sanson Estate Winery9238 Walker Road, Amherstburg, ON N0R 1J0

Scotch Block Farm Winery9365 10th SideroadHalton Hills / Milton, ON L9T 2X9

Silver Peak Wine Cellars Inc.2400 Wyecroft Road, Oakville, ON L6L 6M8

Small Talk Vineyards1242 Irvine RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Smith & Wilson Estate Wines8368 Water Street, Blenheim, ON N0P 1A0

Southbrook Vineyards581 Niagara Stone RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Southcorp Wines Canada5255 Yonge Street, Suite 1111North York, ON M2N 6P4

Spirit Tree Estate Cidery1137 Boston Mills Rd., Caledon, ON L7C 0N1

Sprucewood Shores Estate Winery7258 County Road 50 W., Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

St. Jacobs Winery & Cidery40 Benjamin Road East, Waterloo, ON N2J 3Z4

Stanners Vineyard76 Station Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

StoneChurch Vineyards1242 Irvine RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Stoney Ridge Estate Winery3201 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Strathmore Orchard and Winery3977 Bender Road, Monkland, ON K0C 1V0

Stratus Vineyards2059 Niagra Stone RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Strewn Winery1339 Lakeshore RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0,

Sue-Ann Staff Estate Winery3210 Staff Avenue, Jordan, ON L0R 1S0

Sugarbush Vineyards Ltd.1286 Wilson Road, RR1, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Sunnybrook Farm Estate Winery1425 Lakeshore RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Tawse WineryBox 822, 3955 Cherry AvenueVineland, ON L0R 2C0

Terra Estate Winery Inc.896 Lakeside Drive, RR#2, Prince Edward CountyConsecon, ON K0K 1T0

The Devil’s Wishbone Winery1014 County Road 7, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

The Grange of Prince Edward Vineyards and Estate Winery990 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

The Ice HousePO Box 164, Queenston, ON L0S 1L0

The Millbrook Winery16 King Street East, Millbrook, ON L0A 1G0

The Old Third Vineyard251 Closson Road, Hillier, ON K0K 2J0

Thirty Bench WineryPO Box 1172, 4281 Mountainview RoadBeamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Thirty Three Vines9261 Highway 33, The Loyalist ParkwayAldophustown, ON K4A 1M4

Thirty Three Vines1385 Highway 62, Bloomfield, ON K0K 1G0

Thornbury Village Cidery90 King Street East, Thornbury, ON N0H 2P0

Three Dog Winery1920 Fish Lake Road, Demorestville, ON K0K 2T0

Trillium Hill Estate Winery3420 Ninth Street South St. Catharines, ON L0R 2C0

Trius Winery at Hillebrand1249 Niagara Stone RoadNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Twin Pines Orchards, Cider House, & Estate Winery8169 Kennedy Line, Thedford, ON N0M 2N0

Two Bridges Vineyards606 Crowes Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Two Sisters Vineyards240 John StreetNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Vieni Estates4553 Fly Road, Beamsville, ON L0R 1B2

Viewpointe Estate Winery151 County Road 50 East, Harrow, ON N0R 1G0

Vignoble Plamondon 20648 Loyalist Parkway (Hwy. 33)Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Vignoble Rancourt1829 Concession 4Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

Villa Nova Estate WineryRR# 4, 1449 Concession 13, Simcoe, ON N3Y 4K3

Vineland Estates Winery Ltd3620 Moyer Road, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Vinoteca Inc Premium Winery527 Jevlan Drive, Woodbridge, ON L4L 8W1

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Vintner’s Cellar15 Allan Drive Unit 1, Bolton, ON L7E 2B4

Vintner’s Cellar164 Sandalwood Parkway # 105ABrampton, ON L6Z 3S4

Vintner’s Cellar9222 Keele Street, Concord, ON L4K 5A3

Vintner’s Cellar421 Greenbrook Drive, Unit 4Kitchener, ON N2M 4K1

Vintner’s Cellar1332 Huron Road E., London, ON N5V 2E2

Vintner’s Cellar1201 Brittania Road West, Unit 16Mississauga, ON L5V 1N2

Vintner’s Cellar1708 Lakeshore Boulevard WestMississauga, ON L5J 1J5

Vintner’s Cellar198 Springbank Avenue, Woodstock, ON N4S 7R3

Vintners Quality Alliance Ontario (VQA)Suite 1601, One Yonge Street, Toronto, ON M5E 1E5

Wagner Orchards & Estate Winery1222 Concession 8 West (Lake Shore Road 103)Lake Shore, ON N0R 1K0

Waring House Vineyards395 Sandy Hook Road, Picton, ON K0K 3V0

Waupoos Estates Winery3016 County Road 8, Picton, ON K0K 2T0

Wayne Gretzky Estates Winery3751 King Street, Vineland, ON L0R 2C0

Wescott VineyardsPO Box 1369, Fonthill, ON L0S 1E0

Whittamore’s Farm Winery8100 Steeles Avenue East, Markham, ON L6B 1A8

Wicked Point Winery237 Salmon Point Road, Wellington, ON K0K 3L0

Willow Springs Winery5572 Bethesda Road, Stouffville, ON L4A 7X3

Winery and Growers Alliance of OntarioBox 4000, 4890 Victoria Avenue NorthVineland Station, ON L0R 2E0

Wooden Bear L Winery Inc.801 Norfolk Street S., Simcoe, ON N2Y 4K1

Ziraldo Estate Wine15468 Niagra ParkwayNiagara-on-the-Lake, ON L0S 1J0

PRINCE EDWARD ISLANDHoneydew Apiaries6718 Route 19, Canoe Cove, PEI C0A 1H7

Matos Winery3156 West River Road, St. Catherines, PEI COA 1HO

Newman Estate Winery2404 Gladstone RoadMurray Harbour, PEI C0A 1W0

Rossignol Estate WineryRegional Road 4, Murray River, PEI COA 1WO

QUEBECAntolino Brongo1840 Rang du DomaineSaint-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0

Aperi-Fruits Compton / Domaine Ives Hill12 Chemin Boyce, Compton, QC J0B 1L0

Au Jardin d’Emmanuel153 Rang Ste-Sophie, Oka, QC J0N 1E0

Avant-Garde Vins & SpiritueuxSuite 611, 1 McGill, Montreal, QC H2Y 4A3

Cadenza Wines IncP.O. Box 60, Pierrefonds, QC H9H 4K8

Cassis Monna & Filles721 Chemin Royal Saint Pierre-Île-d’Orléans, QC G0A 4E0

Cava Spiliadis5357 Park Avenue, Montreal, QC H2V 4G9

Chapelle Ste Agnes2565 Chemin Scenic, Sutton, QC J0E 2K0

Chateau Taillefer Lafon1500 Montee Champagne, Laval, QC H7X 3Z8

Ciderie Michel Jodoin1130 Rang La Petite CarolineRougemont, QC J0L 1M0

Clos St-Denis Verger-Vignoble Winery1150 Chemin des Patriotes (Route 133)Saint-Denis-Sur-Richelieu, QC J0H 1K0

Clos Saragnat100 Chemin Richford, Frelighsburg, QC J0J 1C0

Clos St-Ignace756 Rang Saint IsidoreSaint-Ignace-de-Loyola, QC J0K 2P0

Coteaux du Tremblay159 Chemin Cochrane, Compton, QC J0B 1L0

Domaine Acer145 Rue du Vieux Moulin, Auclair, QC G0L 1A0

Domaine Bouchard-Champagne23, Rang des Vingt Saint-Basile-le-Grand, QC J3N 1M2

Domaine DesDuc440, Route de l’Ile, Île du CollègeDuhamel-Ouest, QC J9V 1E7

Domaine du Cageot5455, Chemin St-André, Jonquière, QC G7X 7V4

Domaine du Ridge205 Chemin Ridge, Saint-Armand, QC J0J 1T0

Domaine Félibre740 Bean Road, Stanstead, QC J0B 3E0

Domaine Leduc-Piedimonte30 Chemin de Marieville, Rougemont, QC J0L 1M0

Domaine Mont-Vézeau365, Route 321 N., Ripon, QC J0V 1V0

Domaine St-Jacques615 Boulevard Édouard VIISt-Jacques-Le-Mineur, QC J0J 1Z0

Ferme Apicole Desrochers113 Rang 2 Gravel, Ferme-Neuve, QC J0W 1C0

La Maison Des Futailles, SLC1250 Rue Nobel, Suite 275Burcherville, QC J4B 5H1

La Romance Du Vin108 Chemin du Bas de la RiviereRigaud, QC J0P 1P0

L’Ambroisie de Mirabel14501 Chemin Dupuis, Mirabel, QC J7N 3H7

Le Vignoble Du Clos Baillie490 Baillie, Aylmer, QC J9J 3R5

Philippe Dandurand Wines1304 Greene Avenue, Westmount, QC H3Z 2B1

Societe De Vin Internationale, Ltd.3838 Leman Blvd, Laval, QC H7E 1A1

Val Caudalies Winery4921, Route Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Verger Du Minot376 Chemin Covey Hill, Hemmingford, QC J0L 1H0

Verger et Vignoble Casa Breton270, ch Jean-Guérin O RR 3Saint-Henri-de-Lévis, QC G0R 3E0

Vignoble Angell134, Rang St-GeorgesSaint-Bernard-De-Lacolle, QC J0J 1V0

Vignoble Angile267, Reme Rang OuestSaint-Michel-De-Bellechasse, QC G0R 3S0

Vignoble aux Pieds des Noyers71, Grande-Côte Est, Route 138Lanoraie, QC J0K 1E0

Vignoble biologique du Domaine des Météores203 Chemin du Lac Grosleau (Route 317)Ripon, QC J0V 1V0

Vignoble Bouche-Art96 de la Chapelle, Ile BouchardSt Sulpice, QC J6A 1A3

Vignoble Bourg Royal1910 Rue des Erables, Charlesbourg, QC G2L 1R8

Vignoble Cappabianca586 St-Jean-Baptiste, Mercier, QC J6R 2A7

Vignoble Carone Wines75 Rue Roy LanoraieLanoraie d’Autray, QC J0K 1E0

Vignoble Carpinteri3141 Chemin Du Pont CouvertSaint Ulric, QC G0J 3H0

Vignoble Chapelle Ste Agnes2565 Chemin Scenic, Sutton, QC J0E 2K0

Vignoble Clos de la Montagne330 de la MontagneMont-Saint-Gregoire, QC J0J 1K0

Vignoble Clos du Roc Noir663 Bissell, Stanstead, QC J0B 3E0

Vignoble Clos Lambert690 Route de la Rivière Saint-Jean-Chrysostome (Levis), QC G6Z 2K9

Vignoble Clos Mont-Saint-Hilaire1194 Chemin de la MontagneMont-Saint-Hilaire, QC J3G 4S6

Vignoble Clos Ste-Croix de Dunham3734 Rue Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble Cote de Vaudreuil2692A, Rte HarwoodVaudreuil-Dorion, QC J7V 8P2

Vignoble de la Riviere du Chene807, Chemin de la Riviere NordSaint-Eustache, QC J7R 4K3

Vignoble de la Sabliére1050 Chemin Dutch (Route 235)Saint-Armand, QC J0J 1T0

Vignoble De Lavoie100 Rang de la MontagneRougemont, QC J0L 1M0

Vignoble de L’Orpailleur1086 Rue Bruce, (Route 202), C.P. 339Dunham, QC J0M 1M0

Page 55: Crush 2014


Vignoble de Sainte-Petronille1A Chemin du Bout de l’ÎleSainte-Pétronille, QC G0A 4C0

Vignoble des Artisans du Terroir1150 Rang de la MontagneSt-Paul-d’Abbotsford, QC J0E 1A0

Vignoble Des Négondos7100, Rang Saint-VincentSaint-Benoit de Mirabel, QC J7N 3N1

Vignoble des Pins136 Grand Sabrevois, Sabrevois, QC J0J 2G0

Vignoble Dietrich-Jooss407 Grande Ligne, Iberville, QC J2X 4J2

Vignoble Domaine de laSource a Marguerite3788, Chemin Royal, Ste-FamilleIle dOrleans, QC G0A 3P0

Vignoble Domaine de l’Ardennais158 Ridge, Stanbridge East, QC J0J 2H0

Vignoble Domaine de l’Ile RondeIle Ronde, C.P. 322, St-Sulpice, QC J5W 4L9

Vignoble Domaine des Cotes d’Ardoise879 Rue Bruce (Route 202), Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble Domaine du Ridge205 Chemin Ridge, Saint Armand, QC J0J 1T0

Vignoble Domaine les Brome 259 Chemin de Brome, C.P. 205Bromont, QC J2L 1A9

Vignoble Domaine Royarnois146, Chemin du Cap-TourmenteSt-Joachim-De-Montmorency, QC G0A 3X0

Vignoble du Coteau St. Paul1595 Rue Principale, Route 112St. Paul d’Abbotsford, QC J0E 1A0

Vignoble du Faubourg479 Rue des Bourgault Saint-Jean-Port-Joli, QC G0R 3G0

Vignoble du Marathonien 318 Route 202, Havelock, QC J0S 2C0

Vignoble Gagliano1046 Chemin Bruce, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble Isle de Bacchus1071 Chemin RoyalSaint-Pierre de Ille dOrleans, QC G0A 4E0

Vignoble J.O. Montpetit et Fils398 Chemin St-LouisSt-Etienne de Beauharnois, QC J0S 1S0

Vignoble Kobloth905 Le Grand Boulevard Ouest Saint-Bruno, QC J3V 4P6

Vignoble la Bauge155, Rue des Érables, Brigham, QC J2K 4E1

Vignoble la Cache a Maxime265, Rue Drouin, C.P. 929, Scott, QC G0S 3G0

Vignoble La Halte des Pèlerins693 Chemin du SanctuaireSherbrooke, QC J1H 0E1

Vignoble La Marée Montante568 Rang Saint-Charles OuestSaint-Alexandre-de-Kamouraska, QC G0L 2G0

Vignoble la Mission1044 Pierre Laporte, (Route 241)Brigham, QC J2K 4R3

Vignoble la Roche Des Brises2007 Rue PrincipaleSaint-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0

Vignoble l’Ange Gardien1418, Barriere, Ste-Foy, QC G2E 2J1

Vignoble le Cep d’Argent 1257 Chemin de la Riviére, Magog, QC J1X 3W5

Vignoble le Domaine des 3 Moulins869, Route 138, Neuville, QC G0A 2R0

Vignoble Le Mernois1090, Rang Sud, St-Thomas de Joliette, QC J0K 3L0

Vignoble Le Moulin du Petit Pré 7007 Avenue Royale, Chateau-Richer, QC G0A 1N0

Vignoble le Nordet991 Chemin des Iles, Pintendre, QC G6C 1B5

Vignoble Leroyer St-Pierre182 Route 221, Napierville, QC J0J 1LO

Vignoble les Arpents de Neige 4042, Principale, Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble les Blancs Coteaux 1046 Chemin Bruce, Route 202Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble les Chants de Vignes 459 Ch de la Rivière, Canton Magog, QC J1X 3W5

Vignoble les Cotes du Gavet1690, Chemin de l’Aqueduc, Tingwick, QC J0A 1L0

Vignoble les Diurnes205 Montee Lebeau, Cowansville, QC J2K 3G6

Vignoble les Murmures2750 Chemin NoiseuxSt-Jean-Baptiste, QC J0L 2B0

Vignoble les Pervenches 150 Chemin Boulais, Farnham, QC J2N 2P9

Vignoble Les Petits Cailloux625 Rang de la MontagneSt-Paul-d’Abbotsford, QC J0E 1A0

Vignoble les Trois Clochers 341 Chemin Bruce, Route 202Dunham, QC J0E 1M0

Vignoble Morou Vineyard238 Route 221, Napierville, QC J0J 1L0

Vignoble Sainte-Eulalie895 Rang des Ormes, Sainte-Eulalie, QC G0Z 1E0

Vignoble Saint-Gabriel2190 Rang St-DavidSt-Gabriel-de-Brandon, QC J0K 2N0

Vignoble Saint-Remi812 Route 203, Howick, QC J0S 1G0

Vignoble Sous Les Charmilless 3747 Chemin Dunant, Rock Forest, QC J1N 3B7

Vignoble Vents d’Ange839 Chemin PrincipalSt-Joseph-du-Lac, QC J0N 1M0

SASKATCHEWANAspen Grove Cottage Winery Inc.P.O. Box 218, White City, SK S0G 5B0

Banach WineryP.O. Box 1853, 341 - 22nd StreetBattleford, SK S0M 0E0

Cypress Hills Vineyard and WineryBox 122, Maple Creek, SK S0N 1N0

Living Sky WineryBox 32, Perdue, SK S0K 3C0

Did we miss your winery?Our Apologies.

Please visit to get added to next year’s list.

Page 56: Crush 2014


1-800-DRINKWINE | |

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