What is “natural wine”? And is it really new to Long Island?
What’s to thank for the increase in Long Island’s wine quality? Bird netting, for starters.
Ahead of the holidays, learn how to taste wine from a man who makes it.
Here, Bedell winemaker Richard Olsen-Harbich speaks with William Sanok, a pioneer in Long Island wine.
Last week, Richard Olsen-Harbich wrote about the important role of women in winemaking. Here, the women behind Long Island wine speak for themselves.
Who run the wine world? (Girls) — according to the winemaker at Bedell Cellars.
It’s getting warmer, and for wine on Long Island, that’s a good thing.
Like a true New Yorker, cab franc is charming yet edgy; it’s resilient and brawny in the vineyard yet needs lots of sensitivity and a gentle touch in the cellar.
You’ve heard the stories about terroir. It’s true. All of it.
An ancient grape makes itself comfortable on Long Island.
People are always the most valuable asset.
What we hear can affect how we taste. • Illustration by Dorothy Acierno