Grand Cro Croatian Wine: 15 Wines Worth Trying

Croatian Wine Grand Cro Trip

Reading Time: It's time to give Croatian wine a look. With four major wine regions, true Mediterranean and Continental climates, and over a hundred indigenous varieties the country is poised to make a splash on the world market. Now the country needs to focus on promotion - enter the first

Nine Sweet Slovak Wines

Chateau Topolcianky Sweet Wine

Reading Time: Slovakia is at the northernmost reaches (latitude) where grape growing is possible. The grape growing regions are in the south of the country between the latitudes of 47.5N and 48.5N. In other words, it's pretty cold in Slovakia for growing wine grapes. Despite the challenges, there are some excellent

Hungarian Wines From Balaton

Reading Time: Lake Balaton is the largest lake in Central Europe and one of the leading tourist attractions in Hungary.  It's also one of the largest wine regions in the country. Thanks to the temperature moderation of the lake and the soil deposited from the extinct volcanoes, Balaton is producing

Burja: Slovenian Wines with Character

Slovenian Wine Vineyards

Reading Time: After releasing Cracking Croatian Wine, we decided to make a week-long tasting trip through Goriška Brda, Kras, and Vipava Valley. Our tasting trip through western Slovenia yielded many gems and exceeded our already high expectations. The quality of winemaking is outstanding, and several producers are on par with

15 Amber Wines (Orange Wines) to Try in Croatia

croatian wine amber wine orange wine skin contact white wine

Reading Time: Refreshing like white, complex like red, versatile like sparkling, and fun like rosé: here comes orange wine. While those descriptors are mere generalizations, they do accurately illustrate the various facades of orange wine. Many people believe orange wine is having a moment. Some consider it to be the latest

Undervalued Croatian Wine Region: Slavonia Part 1

enjingi cellar

Reading Time: Many wine geeks have heard of Slavonia but not for the wine itself. Many Italian wine producers prefer Slavonian oak to French oak. This oak isn't from the country Slovenia but a region in Northeast Croatia. The Slavonian Kingdom was part of the Austro-Hungarian empire. The land covered much