Wine drinkers in the United States and abroad will be looking for a new wine to sip this holiday season.
Here’s a list of the top 10 wines to try in New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles.
READ MORE: “It’s been great, especially because I’m going back to Europe this year,” said James Gentry, who lives in Los Angeles, California, with his wife, Lauren.
“I just went back to Germany for the first time, so I’m really looking forward to it.”
It’s been a tough year for the Gentrys.
They were forced to make do with a couple of bottles of white wine for the holidays, while their home and car were damaged by flooding.
The family also bought a boat that was washed away in a storm, but has since returned to the water.
“It was really important for us to get our house in order,” Gentry said.
For wine lovers in the US and abroad, the holidays will bring a new and different option to their shopping list. “
But we still haven’t figured out how to save up enough money to buy new wine.”
For wine lovers in the US and abroad, the holidays will bring a new and different option to their shopping list.
The holidays will be a great time to shop for new and better wine.
The list of new and improved wines is long, and many of them will be available for purchase on the shelves of your local wine shop.
You’ll also find a new bottle of white or sparkling wine available on the market, including some sparkling wine made with grapes that are naturally acidic, or wine that is made with a blend of grapes that can withstand heat.
“You’ll definitely see some of these sparkling wines getting some new attention in the holiday season,” said Elizabeth DeBenedetti, a wine buyer at the California-based Wine Club in San Francisco.
“For example, the red grape blend from Northern Italy is being considered for the holiday wine market.
They’re actually going to be making more red wine this year than last year.
They’ve made more than 1,000 barrels in 2016 and they’re expecting to make about 3,000 this year.”
The California-made wine, made with “truffle berries” from a local wild grape called romano, is one of the most popular wines in the country.
It’s also a new addition to the growing list of sparkling wines.
Many sparkling wines are made with local grapes, or with the romanos themselves, which are grown in small vineyards, in some cases using the same growing methods as traditional grape varieties.
The new wines, made from local grapes in small batches, are more expensive, but also have a distinctive flavor and a slightly more fruity finish.
They are often priced at $8 a bottle, although the Gensons are finding they can get a bottle for around $10.
It also seems to be the case that more expensive sparkling wines will have a slightly sweeter finish than traditional reds and whites.
The Gensots are looking forward not only to the new wines but to the fresher and fresher wine in their pantry.
“That’s the best part of the holidays: getting fresh food, fresh wine, and that’s always fun,” Lauren said.
For wine drinkers in Europe, the winter season is also shaping up to be a busy time for buying new and more expensive wine.
In addition to new sparkling wines, the Gentsons have started to purchase some classic wines from France, as well as some older and seasonal wines.
The most popular of these are reds made with red grapes and red oloroso grapes from Spain.
“My wife bought this one for me and we’re looking forward with a great sense of anticipation to tasting it,” Lauren Gentry told ABC News.
“When it comes to wine, we just don’t buy the big-ticket items that we’ve been doing for years.”
It’ll also be a good time to look at some of the seasonal wines that are popular with the people in the area.
“As we look at our seasonals, we want to get a good mix of red and white wines that have a good amount of red in them,” DeBensetti said.
The wine selection will also likely include some seasonal wines, including the traditional seasonal red wine that’s grown in the same vineyards as the red wines.
But for the most part, the selection will be focused on wine made for the winter months, which means it’ll be easier to get to grips with the wines and the styles that are coming to market.
“The seasonals are usually very seasonal, which is good, but they’re also a lot more expensive than they were last year,” DeBs said.
She added, “The holidays are just the beginning of the season for wine lovers.
They have a great year ahead of them.”
For those looking to get away from the crowds and travel, DeBentis said they could also consider a few trips to Europe. For