The Wine Crush

562-438-9463 3131 East Broadway
Long Beach, CA 90803
United States View map

The Wine Crush invites you to enjoy the winery experience right in your own backyard. Located in the heart of Long Beach, you are no longer hours, but only minutes, away from sharing and enjoying in the discovery of great wines. Our selection of wines focuses on quality fine wines from every region in the world. With the same love for wine, we are determined to provide you both a place to find that next great bottle of wine as well as a place to enjoy it. Modeled after numerous wineries from Santa Ynez to Paso Robles to Napa Valley, our tasting room is designed to bring the winery experience to you. Combined with our spacious outdoor garden, The Wine Crush gives you an indoor/outdoor tasting experience only found on your trips up and down the California coast. Joining us for a tasting is a truly fabulous experience for all wine lovers. What better way to learn what wines you truly love than to sample them for yourself. At every wine tasting you will have the opportunity to taste a minimum of 5 wines Read more »

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The Wine Crush on Snooth

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  • Can do for AustraliaThe key components for wine are as followsGrape Cost  range $250/tonne for E Grade to $10,000/tonne for A GradeExtraction Rate at winery range 550 litres/tonne crushed for small wineries to 750+ for big wineries [eg Gallo's big winery in Central Valley]Winery overheads including depreciation wage costs chemicals electricity e... Read More

    Forum post in the topic Cost of a Bottle of Wine


  • The Sunset magazine that arrived today had a (very) short article on some relatively modestly-priced domestic wines.  In that article was a breakdown of one producer's cost for a bottle Pinot Noir.  The producer is Alit.  I am unfamiliar with this winery, but it looks like they are in Oregon.20.6% -- Price of the fruit. 7.8% -- Labor--winery sta... Read More

    Forum post in the topic Cost of a Bottle of Wine


  • According to the Wine Institute, in 2015, eighty-three percent of wine from the United States was made from grapes grown in California. Clearly, the world wine stage has welcomed California bottles with opened arms. Wine lovers from around the world clamor for access to California wines. They journey to the state’s many celebrated regions with g... Read More

    From the article Wine in America, Beyond California


  • Here in the United States we are on a first-name basis with our wine grapes. The majority of casual wine drinkers understand what “Merlot”, “Moscato”, and “Cabernet” mean. Nowadays “Pinot” and even “Riesling” are familiar pals too. This is largely because the United States and other New World regions label their wines by varietal rather than geo... Read More

    From the article The Rise of Non-Traditional Wine Blends


  • Broke a couple of personal practices the other night. First of all I'm on a huge SIWPM and haven't been buying wine to store lately. Secondly I never take pictures out at dinner, figuring it interferes with too many dynamics, but in this case my companion did.Went to a wine bar near where I used to live. Don't go as often as I used to, but have ... Read More

    Forum post in the topic What have you bought lately?


  • November 28 update:We were back in Amador County for Thanksgiving.  (Puppy bonding took precedence over family this year, so we left the Bay Area to get away from everyone.)  While there we stayed at Rest, A Boutique Hotel. Rest is owned by Tracey and Mark Berkner, who met while working for Marriott.  He's a chef, but moved to the operational si... Read More

    Forum post in the topic Amador County 101--See...


  • The majority of wines on the market these days are meant to be consumed within one to five years. This is a natural law. Producing wines that can sit in the cellar for decades is time-consuming and expensive. There is a time and place for wines that age and adventurous palates are required. Most all age-worthy wines will have high acid, tannin, ... Read More

    From the article Your Guide to Aged Wines


  • They've had a hell of a time with it in Burgundy, like a 50-90% lost vintage. Unsure on quality, but it's dubious.What's going on in Napa/Sonoma? I hear Halcon Alturas is a ways away from ripening, but the harvest of whites has been in full effect. When should the Cabernet, and other reds be "ready"?Let's pick now (or soon) I say!Floods and fros... Read More

    Forum post in the topic Harvest 2016


  • Wine myths are often unspoken but incredibly pervasive. Their looming presence may prevent wine novices from feeling confident about how they drink. Most would agree that wine experiences are best enjoyed with friends, but myths can hinder otherwise joyous wine drinking occasions. “Sparkling wine MUST be enjoyed in a flute glass, or else!” “Wine... Read More

    From the article Wine Myths: Debunked


  • The Jeff Hill story is something, isn't it?  InVino has been selling the wine via their flash site/email list, and I've seen it at the discounter.  You can't sell it in Europe at all (I think the article explains it) and, after reading all that, why would you trust that what's in the bottle is anything but Central Valley bulk juice of who knows ... Read More

    Forum post in the topic Who Monitors Labels?


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