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  • What is natural wine?
    Natural wine is a type of wine produced with minimal human intervention throughout the winemaking process. This means that the grape growers who cultivate the grapes for natural wine often use organic or biodynamic methods in their vineyards, avoiding the use of chemical pesticides or synthetic fertilizers. In the winemaking process, natural wine producers aim to use native yeasts, which are naturally present on the grapes or in the surrounding environment, instead of cultivated yeasts. Additionally, natural wine is often produced without the addition of sulfites or with very limited additions of sulfites, which are commonly used as preservatives in traditional wines. The result is a wine that more faithfully reflects the characteristics of the grape and the terroir from which it comes but can also be more subject to variation and age differently compared to more traditional wines. Natural wine has become increasingly popular among wine enthusiasts seeking more natural, organic, and sustainable products. However, it's important to note that the term "natural wine" is not uniformly regulated worldwide, and there can be variations in production practices and definitions depending on the country and the producer. Therefore, if you're looking for natural wines, it may be helpful to research the specific producer and their practices. Do you want to delve deeper into the topic? Click here!
  • What are the differences between conventional, organic, biodynamic and natural wine?"
    Conventional, organic, biodynamic, and natural wines are differentiated by the agricultural and winemaking practices used in their production. Here are the key differences between these types of wines: - Conventional Wine: Conventional wine is produced using traditional winemaking practices that may involve the use of synthetic pesticides, herbicides, and fertilizers in the vineyard. Synthetic chemicals are often used to control pests and diseases in the grapevines. Cultivated yeast strains are typically used for fermentation. Sulfites (sulfur dioxide) are commonly added to stabilize the wine, prevent spoilage, and extend shelf life. Filtration and fining agents may be used to clarify the wine. The focus is on consistency and large-scale production. - Organic Wine: Organic wine is made from grapes grown in vineyards that adhere to organic farming practices. Organic farming avoids the use of synthetic pesticides and fertilizers, relying on natural alternatives. Organic winemakers often use native or wild yeast for fermentation. Sulfite levels are typically lower than in conventional wines, but some sulfites may still be used for stabilization. Organic certification may vary by region, but generally, it involves adherence to specific organic standards. - Biodynamic Wine: Biodynamic farming is an even more holistic and sustainable approach to grape cultivation compared to organic farming. It incorporates principles of organic farming and adds spiritual and lunar cycles to guide planting and harvesting. Native yeasts are preferred for fermentation. Sulfite use is typically lower than in conventional wines but may still be used in small quantities. Biodynamic certification requires adherence to the Demeter or other recognized biodynamic standards. - Natural Wine: Natural wine places a strong emphasis on minimal intervention and a hands-off approach in both the vineyard and the winery. Grapes are often grown in organic or biodynamic vineyards, but the key is minimal human intervention. Native yeast fermentation is common, and sulfur dioxide (sulfites) is used minimally or not at all. Filtration and fining are often avoided or minimized. The goal is to express the true character of the grape and the terroir without manipulation. It's important to note that there isn't universal or standardized regulation for the term "natural wine," so practices can vary between producers. The other categories—conventional, organic, and biodynamic—have more defined standards and certification processes, making them easier to categorize. Ultimately, the choice between these types of wine depends on your personal preferences for agricultural and winemaking practices and the flavor profile you seek in a wine. Please check this out for more details.
  • Is there a minimum quantity per order?
    While there is no such limitation (if you like you can order just one bottle) we think an order of a case (6 bottles) would be both more cost-effective and environmentally friendly. Since all our boxes are 6 bottles you would both minimise carbon footprint due to shipping and save money on the single bottle.
  • What payment methods do you accept?
    We accept all major credit cards: Visa, Master Card, American Express. Transactions with encrypted security circuit powered by Stripe.
  • Do you also sell to wine bars/restaurants and corporate clients?
    Although our core business is with private customers we will be more than happy to discuss restaurant or corporate sales. We also do offer consulting services such as custom-designed wine lists. Please do not hesitate to contact us so that we can go into more detail.
  • What are your shipping policies?
    Basically getting to you the best natural wines as fast as possible and at the most convenient prices. Please go check it out here!
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