Louis jadotPreviously open only to those who work in the wine trade, Maison Louis Jadot has now opened up its cellar doors in Beaune to private visitors, allowing wine lovers the opportunity to taste the wines currently available on the market and to buy bottles to take away.

Louis Jadot is offering consumers a tailor-made visiting experience to their cellar door boutique.   Visitors have the chance to rediscover the classic wines of Louis Jadot, and to unearth wines from lesser-known appellations and older vintages - or even buy bottles of grand cru wines from their limited stock or their ‘fins de loges' (a term used for the last few bottles from a particular vintage or appellation).
 
Louis Jadot President Pierre-Henry Gagey explains: “The wines available to taste and buy in our boutique represent an ever-changing selection from our diverse portfolio - there will be something to please every palate and every purse.  This is a special space where the whole world can share our passion for wine and we are delighted to be able to receive visits from wine enthusiasts from around the globe .”
 
At 3pm on Mondays to Fridays and 10am on Saturday’s, Louis Jadot offer a scheduled visit to their winemaking and maturation cellars, followed by a tasting. These visits are open to all customers by prior reservation.  The tasting and sale room is open to all visitors from 3pm to 7pm on weekdays, and 11am to 5.30pm on Saturdays.
 
www.louisjadot.com
FB: Maison Louis Jadot
T: @ljadot

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As COVID-19 conspires with the grimmest of winds and rain to force a societal retreat behind our own front doors, the word ennui springs to mind. The muddle of displeasure is pierced when Natalia hands me a large bulbous glass of a liquid I do not recognise.

 

 

Britain’s lamentable exit

On the eve of Britain’s official departure from the EU, my partner and I decided to explore a small town on the Italian Riviera where thewintry cold doesn’t feel so much like cold war bite.

I had warned my significant other that I would be having an inverse departure party, a release of the sanity valve if you like!

 

Sitting inside the ancient castle walls inside the town of Soave, a short drive from Verona in northern Italy, the unique slightly almond aroma of the indigenous grape, Garganega, rises gently from my glass. The castle sprawls up the side of an extinct volcano that gives the region its variant soil structures that mark out the better quality of Soave wines.

 

Tanisha Townsend decided to move to Paris 4 years ago after regularly passing through the city en route to the world’s most famous vineyards. In fact, it was about 2 years ago at the Printemps de Champagne Bouzy Rouge tasting in Reims that I saw (who we shall now refer to as) GirlMeetsGlass chirpily speaking to her web followers on Snapchat.

 

The cathedral in Santiago de Compostela, the final resting place of Saint James, rises out of the landscape, infested with antiquity. The rambling steep streets give way to shafts of dramatic light, emblazoned chapels, and tightly packed tapas bars, dusty, as old novels pressed together in antiquarian bookshops.

 

Driving into the Entre-Deux-Mers region from the north, the vineyards roll out like a bright green deep-pile carpet across the undulating land. It’s hard not to be excited about tasting wines with so much heritage, as we head to Chateau-Sainte-Marie to meet with 5th generation owner, Stéphane Dupuch. 

 

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