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Wine Secrets
Become a Wine Expert.

Mediterranean Wine
Despite Israel's constant political turmoil and poor image as a wine producer, it is starting to churn out some very good wine from two regions—Upper Galilee and the Judean Hills. The soil, altitude, and climate of these places create favorable grape growing conditions so winemakers have come to the area recently to craft high caliber wines.

Mediterranean Wine
A couple of leading Israeli wine producers include Domaine du Castel and the Golan Heights Winery. The former produces wines under the name Castel-Grand Vin, and the latter makes wines under the Yarden, Gamla, and Golan labels. Quality Israeli wines are a new phenomenon. Domaine du Castel's first crush took place in 1992, and the Golan Heights Winery launched its first wines in 1984.

Mediterranean Wine
Château Musar is the most famous wine of Lebanon. Located just fifteen miles from Beirut, political unrest creates winemaking challenges not all winemakers are forced to face (such as bombings), and yet Musar continues to produce reasonably good wine under the Château's own name.

Mediterranean Wine
Cyprus made wine six thousand years ago and was the first Mediterranean country to do so.

Mediterranean Wine
Although Greece makes wine from such international varieties as Cabernet Sauvignon, Sauvignon Blanc, Chardonnay, Syrah, and Viognier, it's worth looking for bottles that include the local variety, Assyrtiko. This is a white grape of lemony freshness and a mineral finish. The stony nuance is most pronounced when it's grown on the volcanic soil of Santorini.

Mediterranean Wine
Sigalas Paris is the leading winemaker on the island of Santorini, producing a range of very interesting, rather exciting wines from organically grown grapes. His white wines made from 100 percent Assyrtiko come in oaked and unoaked styles. The wines of Sigalas Paris have a good balance of extract and tartness, with flavors and aromas of mixed citrus zest and the characteristic earth and mineral flavors derived from Santorini's soil. The oaked versions show well-integrated complexity from the wood.

Mediterranean Wine
Greek wine is not—and likely will never be—inexpensive. This is simply because producers are small and economies of scale dictate that production costs remain relatively high.

Mediterranean Wine
If you see a bottle of Greek wine called Retsina, bear in mind it is flavored with pine-resin and is usually a bit of an acquired taste.

  • American Wine - Wines of California
  • American Wine - Wines of New York State
  • American Wine - Wines of Oregon,Washington, and Idaho
  • Argentinean Wine
  • Australian Wine
  • Austrian Wine
  • Buying Great Wine
  • Canadian Wine
  • Central and Eastern European Wine
  • Chilean Wine
  • Detecting Faulty Wine
  • French Wine - Wines of Alsace
  • French Wine - Wines of Bordeaux
  • French Wine - Wines of Burgundy
  • French Wine - Wines of Champagne
  • French Wine - Wines of Languedoc and Roussillon
  • French Wine - Wines of Provence and Corsica
  • French Wine - Wines of Rhône
  • French Wine - Wines of Southwest France
  • German Wine
  • Giving the Gift of Wine
  • Knowing When to Drink It
  • Mediterranean Wine
  • More about Wine
  • New Zealand Wine
  • Ordering Wine in a Restaurant
  • Pairing Food and Wine
  • Portuguese Wine
  • Portuguese Wine - Madeira
  • Portuguese Wine - Port
  • Serving Wine Like a Professional
  • South African Wine
  • Spanish Wine - Sherry
  • Spanish Wine - Wines of Central and Southern Spain
  • Spanish Wine - Wines of Northeast Spain
  • Spanish Wine - Wines of Northwest Spain
  • Spanish Wine - Wines of Ribera del Duero
  • Spanish Wine - Wines of Rioja
  • Swiss Wine
  • Talking the Talk—Wine Terminology
  • Tasting Wine Like a Professional
  • Trade Secrets - Storing Wine
  • Trade Secrets - Wine Myths
  • Vin de Pays
  • Wine from the Rest of the World
  • Wines of Northeast Italy
  • Wines of Northwest Italy
  • Wines of Southern Italy and the Islands
  • Wines of the Rest of Central Italy
  • Wines of the Rest of France
  • Wines of the Rest of the United States
  • Wines of Tuscany
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  • Benefits of Cabbage

    AntiInflammatory Properties

    Cabbage is known to accumulate a buildup of cadmiumbinding complexes in its leaves, and one of the main components of that isglutamine. Glutamine is a strong antiinflammatory agent, so consuming cabbage can reduce the effects of many type of inflammation, irritation, allergies, joint pain, fever, and various skin disorders.

    Chourishi Systems