American Wine Regions
From Napa to Ohio, The U.S. has a lot to offer to the vinophiles of the world. Learn all about American wine regions in this section.
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Colorado has more to offer than beautiful mountains, canyons and rivers. The state actually has a burgeoning wine industry, and there are many unique ways to experience it.
By Jane McGrath
The world is full of hidden wine country gems, and Michigan wine country is one such place. How should you tour the area's wines?
By Debra Ronca
At any time of year, New York wine country is full of opportunities to tour, taste and explore the state's beautiful viticultural, or wine-producing, areas. What's the best way to see New York wine country?
By Becky Striepe
Wineries around the country are enjoying an increase in popularity as travelers seek unique vacation experiences. But you don't have to travel to California valleys for a vintner-themed vacation -- Ohio also offers a great wine experience!
By Denise Harrison
It might not be the first place you think of when you consider American wine countries, but we guarantee you won't be disappointed with a trip to any of Oregon's prestigious vineyards.
By Alia Hoyt
Texas might not be the first place that springs to mind when you think of wine, but the U.S.'s biggest state is now fifth in the country in wine production and attracts hundreds of thousands of tourists to its more than 200 wineries.
By Alison Cooper
With about 200 vineyards nestled in unbeatable scenery, Virginia gets high marks as a wine travel destination and serves up plenty of history with its quality wines.
By Heather Kolich
The American Southwest wine region consists of six states: New Mexico, Utah, Arizona, Colorado, Oklahoma and Texas. The region encompasses immense geographic variety, which means vintners face a wide array of challenges.
By Eleanor Duse
Napa Valley is arguably the nation's premier winemaking region. Located off the Pacific Coast in north central California, Napa County's vineyards produce more fine wines, in more varieties, than anywhere else in North America does.
By Richard Winter