Loudoun is an idyllic place where Thoroughbreds thrive, olympians excel, and miles upon miles of equestrian trails beckon.
The stunning Santa Ynez Valley is a road tripper's dream with barely traveled rural routes leading from town, to village, to winery.
Known for its natural beauty, wines, food, music, and art, Traverse City has so much to offer, it makes our eads spin. Here's our "Don't Miss" list for first timers.
SITUATED ON THE SUNNY SIDE of the Bay, Livermore Valley wine country has a colorful history that began with Spanish missionaries in the 1760s.
WITH A WINEGROWING HISTORY dating back to the 1860s, ancient vines as old as 130 years, and a multigenerational farming family culture as its backbone, Lodi promises plenty of genuine wine country experiences.
UNARGUABLY, THE NAPA VALLEY has set the benchmark for American wine. Geographically, the valley is long and lean— just 30 miles at its longest, and 3 miles at its widest points— but it possesses just the right soils and climate characteristics to foster an overwhelming number and variety of legendary wines.
T’S HARD TO BELIEVE that stunning Sonoma County—with its more than 55 miles of Pacific coastline, mighty redwood forests,and valley after fertile valley of family farms that yield a bounty of produce—lies in such close proximity to a big city.
AS A WINE COUNTRY, the state of Washington is unlike any other. Most of the state’s vineyards lie east of the Cascade Mountains where, on average, the sun shines more than 300 days per year.
From sea to shining sea, the United States has an array of wine countries with so much to see, taste, and do.
Located along the western edge of the mainland United States, bordered by Washington, Idaho, Nevada, California, and the Pacific Ocean.
Located 90 minutes north of Los Angeles along the Pacific coastline and inland across the Santa Ynez Mountain range and valley to the San Rafael Mountain range.
Located halfway between Los Angeles and San Francisco on the Central Coast in San Luis Obispo County.
On average the sun shines more than 300 days a year on the fertile Yakima Valley, making it a mecca for wine, spirits, and farm-to-table food.