Winery Planning Guide

Information about Winery Planning Guide

Published on January 4, 2008

Author: george

Source: authorstream.com

Content

Planning Guide for Prospective Wineries in Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri, and Nebraska:  Planning Guide for Prospective Wineries in Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri, and Nebraska University of Nebraska-Lincoln Food Processing Center Introduction:  Introduction Information contained in this presentation is based upon the following: Survey of 13 Midwest wine retailers Survey of 20 Midwest wineries Secondary research data Wine Consumption Trends and Demographics:  Wine Consumption Trends and Demographics Wine Consumption:  Wine Consumption U.S. per capita wine consumption is around 2.7 gallons 10 percent of Americans drink nearly 90 percent of the wine Wine Consumption By Type of Consumer*:  Wine Consumption By Type of Consumer* US Adult Population 192.4 Million Core Wine Consumers (19.2 million) account for 86% of the table wine volume consumed in the US Marginal Wine Consumers (28.9 million) account for 14% of the table wine volume consumed in the US *Data from The Wine Market Council Consumer Research Study 2002 Core and Marginal Drinkers*:  Core and Marginal Drinkers* Core 15% Drink wine daily, 48% drink wine a few times a week, and 37% drink wine weekly Somewhat older than marginal drinkers; 51% are between the ages of 40 and 59 Live in the suburbs (42%), while 38% live in the city 85% Caucasian/white High level of education (college graduate and post-graduate degree Relatively high level of income (household income of $78,100) *Data from The Wine Market Council Consumer Research Study 2002 Core and Marginal Drinkers*:  Core and Marginal Drinkers* Marginal 52% drink wine two to three times a month, 30% once a month and 18% drink wine once every 2-3 months Somewhat younger than core drinkers; 49% are between the ages of 30 and 49 Live in the suburbs (41%), while 33% live in the city 85% Caucasian/white High level of education (college graduate and post-graduate degree Relatively high level of income (household income of $63,800) *Data from The Wine Market Council Consumer Research Study 2002 Core and Marginal Drinkers Wine Preferences*:  Core and Marginal Drinkers Wine Preferences* Core Favor red wine (48% of total consumption) followed by white wine (41 percent) and blush/rose wine (11 percent) Merlot is the most frequent choice, followed by Chardonnay, White Zinfandel, and Cabernet Sauvignon Marginal Wine Drinkers Favor white wine (46% of total consumption) followed by red wine (35 percent) and blush/rose wine (19 percent) White Zinfandel, is the most frequent choice, followed by Chardonnay, Merlot, and Cabernet Sauvignon *Data from The Wine Market Council Consumer Research Study 2002 Wine Consumption Trends:  Wine Consumption Trends Wine Consumption Demographics:  Wine Consumption Demographics Wine Consumption Demographics*:  Wine Consumption Demographics* Wine consumption is currently heavily skewed toward those over 35. Most Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon, Zinfandel and Sauvignon Blanc drinkers in 2001 were between 35 and 44 Younger consumers drink more, however. They also tend to pay more when they drink. Only one quarter of wine purchasers in the U.S. are between 21 and 34. But among them, 21- to 24-year-olds are twice as likely as the average buyer to spend $20 * “Vintners Court Younger Crowd With Sexy, Splashy Marketing”, Wall Street Journal, April 24, 2003 Midwest Wine Consumption Comparison with Other States:  Midwest Wine Consumption Comparison with Other States Winery Pricing Study:  Winery Pricing Study Data on 440 Wines Collected Six Midwestern States: Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, South Dakota, and Colorado Survey of Wine Retailers:  Survey of Wine Retailers Wine Retailer Survey:  Wine Retailer Survey 13 retailers interviewed (both wine/liquor specialty stores and supermarkets) Four Midwestern States: Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, and Missouri Retailers were screened to only interview those who carry wine produced in their state Vast majority report that locally produced wine made up less than 5% of their sales Retailers sold locally produced wine in order to support local wineries; Most did not require a minimum sales volume to stock Wine Retailer Survey Consumer Perceptions:  Wine Retailer Survey Consumer Perceptions The level of consumer interest in local wines was less than that of more established wine offerings but most retailers commented the interest was measurable. Of all the different types of wines mentioned by retailers, sweet had by far the most potential according to the retailers (73%). Dry came in at (13%) followed by dessert and fruit with (7% each). White sweet wines have more sales potential that dry red wines. Are locally produced wines priced accordingly? Yes, 92% of retailers felt the price of these wines was appropriate. Wine Retailer Survey Promotional Strategies:  Wine Retailer Survey Promotional Strategies Retailers suggested four ways of promoting local wines at retail level. These included: In-house tasting sessions (53%) Point of sale/signage (27%) Advertising in local media (13%) Inviting customers to visit the vineyard (7%) Wine Retailer Survey Promotional Strategies:  Wine Retailer Survey Promotional Strategies Should locally grown wine be cross-merchandised with other locally produced products? 61% of retailers surveyed believe cross merchandising would be an effective way to promote local wines, and 31% believe it might be. Small retail outlets are more likely to cross-merchandise. Local wine is cross-merchandised with local gourmet food items and salsas. Wine Retailer Survey Obstacles to Selling Local Wine:  Wine Retailer Survey Obstacles to Selling Local Wine Retailers identified four obstacles which local wineries must overcome in order to be successful. These include: Inferior quality compared to the more established wines (46%) Strong competition from more popular wines (23%) Difficulty getting consumers to recognize their product (16%) An inferior image (15%) Wine Retailer Survey Opportunities For Selling Local Wine:  Wine Retailer Survey Opportunities For Selling Local Wine Retailers are interested in adding more locally produced wines Forty-two percent of retailers said they are likely to add more local wines to their retail outlets An additional 25% of retailers said they would like to add more local wines but that will be more selective of the local wines they choose Twenty-Five percent of retailers said they were less likely to add more local wines Survey of Wineries:  Survey of Wineries Introduction:  Introduction Survey of 20 Wineries in the Midwest United States 10 phone surveys 10 personal interviews Wineries in Iowa, Missouri, Nebraska & Wisconsin 5 wineries in each state Winery production ranged from 200 gallons to 20,000 gallons wineries Grape Production Issues:  Grape Production Issues Issue #1 Pest Control Issue #2 Herbicide Drift Issue #3 Weather Issue #4 Capital Costs Pest Control:  Pest Control Grasshoppers Big issue in Midwest, especially during dry conditions Some respondents estimated that grasshoppers alone decreased their production by at least 10-15%. Rabbits & Deer Cause year round damage to vines Rabbits are a particular problem for young vineyards Strip bark and consume young tender vines. Weeds Can easily Choke out vines Reduces availability of nutrients, water & sunlight Pest Control Solutions:  Pest Control Solutions Grasshoppers Spraying, but must be careful during pollination and harvest Rabbits & Deer Fences, traps & commercial deterrents Weeds Best to pull them Very little room to use herbicides. Will kill weeds & vines Herbicide Drift:  Herbicide Drift (2,4D) Biggest issue in Midwest can drift a significant distance (over 1 mile) Many vines are especially susceptible to 2,4D 2,4D is a popular farming herbicide because of its breadth of use Causes leaf blistering and die off Solution Many wineries reach agreements with neighboring farmers Work with state wine producer groups to identify resistant varietals Weather:  Weather Issues with rainfall Too much rain can drown out vines Rain during pollination reduces fertilization rates Pollinating insects are less active Rain can wash pollen off Rain during harvest, increases water in grapes Drought Must consider your average yearly rainfall Many wineries incorporate drip irrigation systems to insure adequate moisture & fertilization Weather:  Weather Over-Wintering issues In Minnesota and Wisconsin many vines are buried Many areas in Midwest get too cold in winter and can kill off vines Capital Costs:  Capital Costs Typically takes $2,000 to $4,000 per ACRE of grapes Costs due to trellising, irrigation/watering, weed control related expenses (labor & materials) Grape Growing is very labor intensive Labor typically accounts for 50% of total expenses Some vineyards donate wage equivalents to non-profit groups in exchange for harvesting Ex. Several wineries “hire” their local high school football teams to pick grapes. Winemaking Issues:  Winemaking Issues Issue # 1 Handling Low pH Levels, High acid grapes Issue # 2 Pest control (Birds, Rot, Rabbits, etc.) Issue # 3 Maintaining/Improving Quality and Consistency across wineries Issue # 4 Lack of experienced winemakers Issue # 5 Capital Costs Low pH Levels:  Low pH Levels Almost all respondents indicated importance of knowing how to deal with highly acidic grapes Conditions in Midwest create highly acidic grapes High acidity affects fermentation process, kills off yeast Maintaining/Improving Quality and Consistency across wineries:  Maintaining/Improving Quality and Consistency across wineries Winemaking requires a highly sanitized environment Area must be scrubbed regularly Equipment must be cleaned constantly during production Remember you are making a food product Very easy to contaminate wine Maintaining/Improving Quality and Consistency across wineries:  Maintaining/Improving Quality and Consistency across wineries Solution Constant Cleaning and attention to winemaking environment Technology Inexperience can be overcome by technology Technology is expensive Typically normal equipment costs are about $5 per gallon of wine. The next slide illustrates an innovative assurance program in Canada Assuring Wine Quality Vintners Quality Alliance (VQA):  Assuring Wine Quality Vintners Quality Alliance (VQA) Rigorous quality assurance program for Ontario, Canada’s premium wines VQA Ontario establishes, monitors and enforces a system of quality standards and verification of product origin for Ontario wines. Participation in the VQA appellation system is voluntary but only those wines approved by VQA Ontario may bear labels with regulated terms and descriptions. Goal to bolster public perceptions about the vintner’s wines. VQA Ontario also plays an educational role and works with the grape and wine industry, governments and the public to promote the value and benefits of VQA-approved products. For more information: http://www.vqaontario.com Lack of experienced wine makers:  Lack of experienced wine makers Few professional winemakers in the Midwest Normally hired from wineries in California & New York Full-time winemakers typically earn $30,000 to $40,000/ year Some wineries in Nebraska & Missouri share their winemakers with several neighboring wineries Choosing a Winemaker:  Choosing a Winemaker Two options Hire a Winemaker (Full-time v. Part-time) Do it yourself Questions to ask yourself Can you afford one? If not, go to a winemaking school (check with your local wine/grape grower organization) How much wine do you plan on making? Is it worth hiring a wine maker for the amount of wine your making? Are there other wineries in your area that are looking into hiring a winemaker? Possibility to share winemakers Capital Costs:  Capital Costs Capital costs to keep in mind Equipment costs can be high Typically $5 per gallon produced Sanitation costs Grapes cost average of $0.50 per pound or $1,000 per ton Staffing a retail space Facilities and Administrative Costs Do not Forget to factor in your time!!! Top 3 Competitions for New Wineries:  Top 3 Competitions for New Wineries Indiana State Fair Indy International Wine Competition Jerry D. Mead’s New World International Wine Competition Florida State Fair Wine Competition Top Honors/Awards of Competitions:  Top Honors/Awards of Competitions Given to Gold Medal Winners: Best of Class Best of Varietal Best of Price Class Best of Show Other Awards:  Other Awards Want to accumulate as many of these as possible (Criteria varies across competitions) Gold Medal presented to a wine exhibiting perfect character (for its varietal or type), balance and structure, and containing exceptional qualities and complexities. Silver Medal awarded to a wine showing superb balance and character for its varietal or type. This wine is considered to be extremely well crafted. Other Awards:  Other Awards Bronze awarded to a wine that has very good character, quality and style for its variety or type. This is wine that has been well made. “Best of the East” Competition Awarded by Vineyard & Winery Management, Inc. at annual Wineries Unlimited Trade Show Slide47:  Wine According to respondents: Semi-Sweet and Sweet wines are more popular than drier wines Whites & Blushes are more popular than reds Mead and fruit wine are another popular product Takes 3-4 months to make a batch Allows winery to increase volume without reducing wine production Mead can be produced while wine is aging Wine: 1 batch yearly – 3 months time between harvest & barreling/bottling Mead: 3 batches yearly – 3 months time between start & bottling Successful Products Slide48:  Juice Does well in some areas, seems to do better in more heavily populated areas Young families with children Respondents noted that you should not expect significant revenue from juice. Wine related products Corkscrews Wine Preservation products Vacuums, seals, sprays, etc. Successful Products Slide49:  Locally Produced Products Cheeses and Sausages Locally Baked Bread Locally Smoked Fish or Meats Cross-sell them as: Individual Items Gift Baskets On-site Picnic Basket Successful Products Slide50:  Non-Wine Related Products Shirts Hats Baking Mixes Cards Important Note: Several respondents noted that local customers were less likely to buy wine related products than tourists The next two slides summarize findings from a Michigan State study linking tourism to local wine sales Unsuccessful Products Key Findings From a Michigan State Study*:  Key Findings From a Michigan State Study* There is a strong relationship between tourism and wine consumption. Wineries should investigate and take advantage of opportunities for cooperative marketing & packaging with lodging establishments, local convention & visitor bureaus. Persons that have visited wineries generally have higher household incomes than other travelers. There is an exploitable association between agricultural tourism & winery tourism. Wineries should cooperatively market with other agricultural tourism attractions and agricultural product and food festivals. Wine drinkers have a higher propensity to travel and use the Internet than non-wine drinkers. * “A Marketing and Economic Analysis of Michigan’s Wine Industry and Winery Tourism”, Michigan State University eatal, 2002 Key Findings From a Michigan State Study*:  Key Findings From a Michigan State Study* It is crucial that staff be trained in customer service and point-of-purchase marketing. Wineries should maintain relationships with winery tourists after they return home through various methods including email newsletters and promotions, thank you notes and cards to persons who purchase wine on their trips, information on where they can buy the wineries’ wines, and a web-site that keeps persons informed about changes in the winery, new products and special events in which the winery will participate. Wineries must track their customers and develop customer databases. * “A Marketing and Economic Analysis of Michigan’s Wine Industry and Winery Tourism”, Michigan State University eatal, 2002 Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales:  Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales Rule of Thumb The longer people stay the more they spend Suggestions Offer Wine Tasting expect costs to be 7% of sales Provide Sitting Areas Tables, Gazebos, etc. Offer Restaurant/On-site Food Service Provide On-Site Entertainment Provides additional reason for visit Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales:  Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales Lower Prices Many wineries indicated an increase in volume after they decreased prices when the novelty of their winery wore off. Newsletters Allows winery to maintain contact with buyers and helps build repeat buyers and customer relationships Allows for direct marketing Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales:  Wine Trail Nebraska Wine and Grape Grower Association Awarded State Grant to Develop Nebraskan Wine Trail Missouri also has established trails Serves to cross-promote all wineries in your region and increase tourism/visitor draw Can visit more than just one winery For ideas Look up and/or visit California, New York and Texas wine regions Suggestions for Improving On-Site Sales Examples of Successful On-Site Sales Promotion:  Examples of Successful On-Site Sales Promotion Festivals Cuthills Winery, Pierce Nebraska Wine & Wings Festival Blues Festival Winery sells up to one-third of its production James Arthur Vineyards, Raymond Nebraska Renaissance Festival Over 5,000 visitors on Saturday May 24, 2003 Examples of Unsuccessful On-Site Sales Promotion:  Examples of Unsuccessful On-Site Sales Promotion Radio High cost, limited return Dinners Examples: Murder Mystery, Wine Maker’s Dinner, etc. Low population area Only seems to be good for once a year Good 1st time attendance, then poor attendance High population area Does well year round monthly occasions seemed to be the best timing. Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales:  Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales Direct Marketing Use Names and Addresses Provided in Guest/Visitor Sign-in Books Mail Newsletters Announce new varietals, events, etc. Use the Internet Web sales account for up to 20% of sales Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales:  Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales Tap Local Markets Approach local food and alcohol businesses Several wineries have their product in local grocery stores Had to repeatedly meet with grocery representatives Most have to distribute and stock their wines themselves Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales:  Suggestion for Improving Off-Site Sales Tap Local Markets Attend Local Fairs/Festivals Example Nebraska Wine and Grape Grower’s Association bought booth at Nebraska State Fair Several wineries manned the booth and cross-promoted all Nebraska Wineries Offered Wine Tasting Sold Product Location, Location, Location:  Location, Location, Location Choosing a Location is Very Important Ideal Location Has Grape Vines Visible Adequate Access & Parking Paved Road Better than Dirt Road Look at traffic level How many cars drive by in a day? (Check with Department of Roads) How easy is it to find your winery? Is your establishment Disability Friendly? Location, Location, Location:  Has Natural Beauty Les Bourgeois Winery and Vineyard, Missouri Winery has restaurant & is located on a bluff that overlooks Missouri River (see next slide) Close to a tourist attraction or population center Allows tourists to get away and relax Population center needed to provide a base market for you to develop loyal, regular customers and provide revenues between tourist season(s) Many respondents suggested finding an old structure (barn, shed, etc.) and fixing it up Noted that visitors responded positively to a historical appeal (i.e. they enjoyed a story) “This structure was once owned by … “ Location, Location, Location Slide63:  Known for its spectacular bluff top view of the Missouri River Valley, Les Bourgeois Winery and Vineyards is one of Mid-Missouri's premier cultural and recreational attractions. A family owned and operated winery, Les Bourgeois offers visitors a taste of some of the Show-Me State's finest award-winning wines, exquisite bistro cuisine and beautiful scenery Source: www.missouriwine.com Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Regarding your location and products Pick your location carefully Must have something “special” Beautiful landscape Close to a tourist draw (National/State Park, City, etc.) Find something that you are “good” at Mead, Particular Grape Varietal, Customer Service What makes you different from other wineries? What would a visitor find appealing about your winery? Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Decide how much wine you want to make Majority of respondents suggested starting small and growing your business Lower start-up costs Mistakes and experimentation are less expensive Take time to assess supply & demand in your area Smaller volume allows you to focus on quality Quality of the wine is very important Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Production: Spend the money to put in irrigation Expensive, but can pay for itself during a drought Helps to maximize yields Keep weeds down! Can significantly reduce yields Spend time researching your climate, soil makeup and varietals Will save you money in the long run Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Winemaking: Keep your production and equipment clean Educate yourself Go to winemaking school even if you have a winemaker Try a lot of wine, there are many different styles and varietals Buy the best equipment that you can afford Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Regarding Customer Service: Hire good people Provide great customer service Provide tours of your facility Many tourists regard a winery tour as a must and expect the guide to be knowledgeable Educate your customers Make sure they learn something about your winery Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Promotions: Know your market and tailor events to them Who is your customer? Be specific! What do they want? Make sure that you make money on your promotions Did you bring in more revenue than you spent? Spend the time organizing your events Planning is everything Best Practices:  Best Practices Based on the respondents: Promotions: Use the Internet Increases your market and can have a significant effect on your revenues Talk with your local retailers and restaurants Allows you to diversify your revenue streams Increases the awareness of your winery Develop cross-promotional relationships with related industries Tourist oriented Bed & Breakfasts Local value-added producers Midwest Regulatory Environment:  Midwest Regulatory Environment Most respondents indicated that their states had done well to develop an environment where the wine industry could grow However, some noted that volume restrictions and lack of a check-off program were hindering their state’s development Helpful State Regulation:  Helpful State Regulation Tax Subsidy Most states have subsidies that allow a winery to pay less state alcohol tax if they use a certain percentage of product from in-state suppliers Helps ensure/encourage local production of grapes and fruits Helpful State Regulation:  Helpful State Regulation State Funding Opportunities Provides opportunity for wineries and other wine & grape associations to access additional funding for promotional activities Typically come in the form of Value-Added grants or Initiatives Encourages cooperation between producers within the state Suggestions for Improvement:  Suggestions for Improvement Provide more funding for enology & viticulture training workshops Many respondents indicated that current prices for these workshops are high and are a barrier to attendance Spending more monies on educating “row-crop” farmers about Herbicide Drift Especially 2,4D Suggestions for Improvement:  Suggestions for Improvement Assist with matching cultivar selection to state’s “Terroir” Terroir (Tear-Wah) French term with no direct English Translation Refers to how the climate, soil, landscape and other environmental factors come together and give the wine character/ identity Sometimes referred to as the “soul/essence” of the wine “Ideal” Regulatory Environment:  “Ideal” Regulatory Environment State promotes its wine industry Locally through assistance with industry promotional brochures/marketing Nationally through tourism literature Encourages industry development State alcohol tax breaks Good for wineries, grape growers and state fruit growers “Ideal” Regulatory Environment:  “Ideal” Regulatory Environment Provide funding for agritourism research Provide competitive grants to provide monies for the marketing research of the states wine regions Provide additional funding for Viticulture/Enology research To reduce workshop prices Increase spending on varietal feasibility research “Ideal” Regulatory Environment:  “Ideal” Regulatory Environment Initiate regular discussions about value-added industries Provides opportunity for state officials to learn first hand about the environment that producers and wineries perceive Spend as much time and money promoting wine industry as they do other agricultural industries Iowa Regulatory Contacts:  Iowa Regulatory Contacts State of Iowa, Alcoholic Beverages Division http://www.iowaabd.com/ Phone: (866) 469-2223 Missouri Regulatory Contacts:  Missouri Regulatory Contacts Jim Anderson, Program Coordinator Missouri Grape & Wine Program 1616 Missouri Blvd. P.O. Box 630 Jefferson City, MO 65102 Phone: (573) 751-6807 Fax: (573) 751-2868 Nebraska Regulatory Contacts:  Nebraska Regulatory Contacts Nebraska Liquor Control Commission 301 Centennial Mall South 5th Floor P.O. Box 95046 Lincoln Nebraska 68509-5046 Phone: (402) 471-2571 Fax: (402) 471-2814 Wisconsin Regulatory Contacts:  Wisconsin Regulatory Contacts Wisconsin Department of Revenue, Alcohol & Tobacco Enforcement Address: P.O. Box 8933 Madison, WI 53708-8933 Phone: (608) 266-2776 Fax: (608) 261-6240 Email: [email protected] Web: http://www.dor.state.wi.us Iowa Production Contacts:  Iowa Production Contacts Dr. Paul Domoto, Professor, Dept. of Horticulture Address: 245 Horticulture Hall, Iowa State University Ames, IA 50011 http://viticulture.hort.iastate.edu/info/info.html Phone: (515) 294-0035 Missouri Production Contacts:  Missouri Production Contacts Dr. Murli Dharmadhikari, Director or Tavis Harris, Enology Technician Mid-America Viticulture and Enology Center/ Southwest Missouri State University Fruit Experiment Station 9740 Red Spring Road Mountain Grove, MO 65711 Phone: (417) 926-4105 Nebraska Production Contacts:  Nebraska Production Contacts Dr. Paul Read, Professor of Horticulture 377J Plant Science Hall Department of Agronomy and Horticulture University of Nebraska-Lincoln P.O. Box 830724 Lincoln, NE 68583-0724 Phone:402/472-5136 Fax:402/472-8650 Wisconsin Production Contacts:  Wisconsin Production Contacts Teryl R. Roper, Professor of Horticulture Address: Room 479 Department of Horticulture 1575 Linden Drive Madison, WI 53706 Phone: (608) 262-9751 Iowa Wine Making Contacts:  Iowa Wine Making Contacts Dr. Lester Wilson, Professor, Dept. of Food Science and Human Nutrition Address: Iowa State University Ames, IA 50011 http://viticulture.hort.iastate.edu/info/info.html Phone: (515) 294-3889 or (515) 294-9425 Missouri Wine Making Contacts:  Missouri Wine Making Contacts Dr. Murli Dharmadhikari, Director or Tavis Harris, Enology Technician Mid-America Viticulture and Enology Center/ Southwest Missouri State University Fruit Experiment Station 9740 Red Spring Road Mountain Grove, MO 65711 Phone: (417) 926-4105 Nebraska Wine Making Contacts:  Nebraska Wine Making Contacts Dr. Paul Read, Professor of Horticulture Address: 377J Plant Science Hall Department of Agronomy and Horticulture University of Nebraska-Lincoln P.O. Box 830724 Lincoln, NE 68583-0724 Phone:(402) 472-5136 Fax:(402) 472-8650 Wisconsin Wine Making Contacts:  Wisconsin Wine Making Contacts Wisconsin Winery Association Address: 7600 Terrace Avenue, Suite 203 Middleton, WI 53562 Phone: (608) 831-1155 or (866)947-9643 Email: [email protected] Website: www.wiswine.com

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