Texas: They Make Wine There?!

Posted on March 01, 2016

The Lone Star State is probably not the first (or even second or fifth) place you’d think of when someone asks you to name US wine regions.  Read More

Visting Texas Wineries: Where do I go?

Posted on March 01, 2016

The Texas wine industry is growing by leaps and bounds which means more press coverage outside of the state. Read More

2016 Hill Country Wine Symposium

Posted on January 25, 2016

The 2016 version of the Hill Country Wine Symposium was held from January 12-13 at Horseshoe Bay Resort in Marble Falls.  Read More

Texas Hill Country lands major event with 2016 Wine Tourism Conference

Posted on November 23, 2015

The organizers of the 2016 Wine Tourism Conference selected Fredericksburg and the Texas Hill Country as the hosts for next year’s shindig. This is just the second time that the conference will be held outside the West Coast and the first time it will be held in the southern U.S. Read More

Seven Daytrips Perfect for Fall

Posted on October 15, 2015

These autumnal outings are all within driving distance from Austin.  Read More

Cheers to the start of Texas Wine Month

Posted on September 30, 2015

This October marks the 16th year the Texas Hill Country has been celebrating Texas Wine Month.  Read More

GOTEXAN Video: Austin and Hill Country Wine Trail

Posted on September 30, 2015

Exploring the Austin region and featuring Texas Hill Country Wineries and Thirsty Oaks Wine Trail. Read More

Dare to Be Grape

Posted on September 19, 2015

These six splendid wineries are setting the standard for Texas viticulture.  Read More

Revisiting the Texas Wine Industry: Reign of Terrior

Posted on September 19, 2015

A decade and a half after I wrote about the poor quality of Texas wines for this magazine, Lone Star vintners are starting to turn heads. Read More

Nature’s New Napa

Posted on August 31, 2015

Texas Vineyards Gaining Market Share While Producing World Class Wines. No one in the 1950s ever dreamed the Texas Hill Country would become the "New Tuscany". In those hardscrabble days, land was deemed so worthless that large tracts of property could be had for as little as fifty cents an acre — and no, that is not a typographical error.  Read More

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