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Nose: Floral, fruity, bright and spicy. Caramel and butterscotch. Light smoke and smoldering wood from a campfire the morning after. Jasmine, chai tea, sandalwood, leather, tobacco, pine resin and toasted ...
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An un-aged oat whiskey (akin to a blanco tequila) with a mash bill containing 85% oats and 15% barley malt. A very unique and incredibly smooth whiskey.
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The 36th Vote™ commemorates Utah’s role as the deciding vote to end Prohibition. In fact, the Utah delegation WANTED to cast the final vote. No other state shall take away this glory from Utah proclaimed ...
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Rendezvous® Rye is a blend of two exotic straight rye whiskies; one old, and one young. It marries the rich aromatic qualities of a 16-year-old rye with the bold spicy properties of 6-year-old rye to ...
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Mint, clove, cinnamon, licorice root, pine nuts, and dark chocolate, with a surprising dose of gin botanicals throughoutImmediate rye punch of prickly spices, then Gin, menthol, mint, eucalyptus, wildflower ...
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The heart of Vodka 7000’ comes from our favorite grain, oats. According to old distilling manuals, distillers from the 1800’s considered oats to make a superior tasting libation. Today, oats are no longer ...
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To create the The Barreled Boulevardier, we mix Bourbon with Vya® sweet vermouth and Gran Classico®, a bitter amaro from Switzerland. We marry the mixture in American oak Bourbon barrels where it ...
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A complex and delicious blend of straight bourbons at a great price that supports a great cause. AMERICAN PRAIRIE is a trademark of American Prairie Reserve dba American Prairie Reserve
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The U.S. is an expansive country with diverse geography and climate. The wide range provides several wine growing regions, including Oregon, Washington, New York and for local consumption in Texas, Virginia and the Carolinas. Despite this diversity, the vast majority of wine is still produced along the west coast in California. Napa and Sonoma are the most popular growing regions, but there are hundreds of wineries scattered throughout the country.

Regional identity is as indicative of the wine's features as it is in European growing countries, but American naming classifications are far less strict than those of old world wines. Wine varieties and blends from the U.S. have been produced for hundreds of years, but they have gained particular popularity in the last few decades. Browse our selection at Wine Chateau to order U.S. wines online.