Brianne Cohen, certified sommelier and wine expert, is the principal in a lifestyle brand and business based out of Los Angeles, offering her services as an event producer, wine educator, and wine writer. She was recently asked by Pix to share one of her favorite California Black-owned wineries. 

“Theodora Lee was a senior partner and trial lawyer in San Francisco for many years before becoming a winemaker and opening up her winery Theopolis Vineyards in Yorkville Highlands, near the border of Mendocino and Sonoma, in 2003. Working with Petite Sirah may be Lee’s true calling, according to Brianne Cohen, a sommelier and wine educator in Los Angeles. Theopolis’ Petite Sirah comes highly recommended as it is a multi-award winner and has consistently received high scores from critics since its first vintage in 2006. “Serving dried herbal notes and velvety tannins, this exceptional wine has racked up more medals than Theodora can count,” Cohen says.”

Since COVID hit, Brianne has educated and entertained over 6,000 people through her “Virtual Vino” online wine classes, both public and private. Brianne regularly judges at international wine competitions and holds the WSET Diploma certificate, which is one of the most coveted and difficult wine certifications. She also holds a Master of Business Administration from Loyola Marymount University and has been quoted in outlets such as Wine Enthusiast, Vinepair, HuffPost, Forbes, and Eating Well. In her virtual and in-person wine experiences, Brianne strives to highlight Black-owned wineries and other diverse owned (BIPOC, LGBT, minority, and female) wineries, chocolatiers, and cheese mongers. 

Read the full article, including other pioneering Black-owned wineries and winemakers at the link here.

If you find yourself wine tasting in Los Angeles, 1010 Wine & Events is definitely worth a visit! Inglewood’s first and only wine bar serves up flights, glasses, and bottles of Black-owned wines (and beers), plus a delicious assortment of food options to complete your Los Angeles wine tasting experience. 

And by the way, this isn’t your mom’s wine bar. I visited not too long ago and arrived to find a live DJ spinning Biggie, Pac, and old school jams. Pretty much the wine bar of my dreams! Why have we not been wine tasting and listening to hip hop? There is no stuffiness, no pretension, and no judgement like you might expect from a “wine bar”. You walk in and instantly feel welcome and a part of the family. Leslie and LeAnn Jones have curated a vibrant, fun, and dynamic Los Angeles wine tasting experience that is EXACTLY what this city needs. 

Sisters Leslie and LeAnn Jones grew up in Inglewood, and found themselves sick of having to leave their neighborhood to find good food and wine for a Los Angeles wine tasting experience. Leslie, a luxury wedding planner, and LeAnn, an attorney, had the perfect background of hospitality and a knowledge of wine that set the foundation for what is now 1010 Wine & Events. 

wine tasting los angeles

The wine list at 1010 features Black and BIPOC Owned Wines & Beers, including Maison Noir, Charles Woodson Intercept, Camins2Dreams, Theopolis, Aslina, and Black Girl Magic. The food menu is tight and right, with a cheese and charcuterie board, a few starters, and a handful of entrees. We had the house salad, the steamed black mussels, and the pesto linguine and everything was DELICIOUS. Yummy, hearty food to soak up all the good wine. There’s nothing I hate more than going to a wine bar to get my drink on, and they only have olives, nuts, and a cheese plate on the menu!

Another touch that sets them apart is the 1010 Wine Club. For $75 (charged quarterly), you become a member of their wine club and get two curated bottles of wine, 10% off merch, and one free tasting per month. Speaking of merch, their #inglewine tees, hoodies, and tanks would make for an awesome gift for your Angeleno wine friends. 

black owned wineries

Brianne Cohen, certified sommelier and wine expert, is the principal in a lifestyle brand and business based out of Los Angeles, offering her services as an event producer, wine educator via both online and in-person wine classes, and a wine writer. She recently interviewed television personality and comedian Cedric the Entertainer on his new wine collaboration with Smith-Devereaux Wines

Since COVID hit, Brianne has educated and entertained over 6,000 people through her “Virtual Vino” online wine classes, both public and private. Brianne regularly judges at international wine competitions and holds the WSET Diploma certificate, which is one of the most coveted and difficult wine certifications. She also holds a Master of Business Administration from Loyola Marymount University and has been quoted in outlets such as Wine Enthusiast, Vinepair, HuffPost, Forbes, and Eating Well. 

“One connector with wine and comedy is that they both hit on culture. They are experienced during times of celebration and are best experienced with others. Brianne recently sat down with Cedric to discuss the Zetta wine project collaboration with Smith-Devereaux Wines. One through line with this project is that it’s not just about the wine in the glass. Yes, there’s wine in the glass, and it’s good juice. But there’s so much more” says Brianne Cohen, a Los Angeles-based certified sommelier, wine educator, judge, and writer.

Read the full article and interview with Cedric the Entertainer at the link here

Black people cheers with red wine glasses

As Black History Month comes to an end, I leave you with a valuable resource to help continue your journey to support Black-owned wineries. If you are new here, you may not know that my goal in the world of wine is to not only make wine fun and approachable, but to also highlight diverse (Black, BIPOC, LGBT, minority, and female) owned wineries.

Diversity and inclusion matter - not only in wine but in life. Diversity, representation, and inclusion are key tenets of humanity all necessary to ensure we, as people, have a place and a purpose in this world. There are many ways in which you can support diversity and inclusion. My favorite way is to find and support Black-owned wineries. And why not join a new wine club?

The Landscape of Black-Owned Wineries

With 11,000 wineries in the U.S., there aren’t too many diverse options to choose from. According to Wine & Spirits Magazine, less than 1% of wineries are Black-owned, which significantly limits representation and inclusion within the wine industry.

Black History Month is not just about highlighting Black-owned businesses in February, but also year-round. As any business owner knows, residual/repeat income is KING. Consider joining a black-owned wine club to give ongoing support to that business, not just in February. Or perhaps gift someone a wine club membership!

Diverse people pouring wine at dinner table

McBride Sisters Wine Club

We’re starting with the largest Black-owned wine company in the US. The McBride Sisters has three different club options available with varied offerings of canned wine, bottles and even a wine and book club. Memberships range from $89-$150 per shipment. Perks of joining their club include 10% off orders, discount shipping, pre-release access to special offers, access to their online community, and more. One of their clubs includes shipments featuring two bottles of wine and one book (all written by women of color) shipped 4 times a year. Perks of joining include giveaways and access to their online community. McBride Sisters Wine Club sign up.

Bodkin Wines Wine Club

Bodkin Wines features two different wine club options: 12 bottles shipped twice a year for $250 per shipment or six bottles shipped twice a year for $120 per shipment. Perks of joining include 20% off orders. Bodkin Wines Wine Club sign up.

Frichette Winery Wine Club

Frichette Winery in the Red Mountain AVA in Washington state features two different club options shipped either quarterly or biannually, starting at $80/shipment. Perks of the base level (Signature Cru) wine club include 15% off orders, priority tickets to events including wine club only parties, access to club exclusive wines, access to the Wine Club Lounge, and free tasting flights when visiting. Reserve Cru wine club perks include 20% off orders, discounted shipping, a private tasting when picking up club wines, and Reserve Cru exclusive events each year. Frichette Winery Wine Club sign up.

Indigené Cellars Wine Club

Indigené Cellars is the only Black-owned winery in Paso Robles. The Indigené wine club options include either four or six bottles shipped twice a year. Memberships range from $140-$220 per shipment. Wine club perks include discounts starting at 15% off, free wine tastings for the life of your membership, and wine release parties for you and a guest. Indeigene Cellars Wine Club sign up.

Longevity Wines Wine Club

Based in Livermore, CA, Longevity Wines offers multiple wine club options. The shipments feature two to four bottles shipped quarterly. Perks of joining include 20% off all wine purchases and 10% off all merchandise. Longevity Wines Wine Club sign up.

LVE Wines Wine Club

LVE Wines is a collaboration between John Legend and Raymond Cellars. Two different club options include three wines shipped four times a year. Membership prices range from $150-$175 per shipment. Perks of joining include loyalty points redeemable for wine tastings/events/merchandise, first access to all new special edition LVE releases, 20% savings on wine, 30% reorder savings on club wines, and a special birthday savings. LVE Wines Wine Club sign up.

Okapi Wines Wine Club

Okapi Wines has different club options available with either six or 12 bottles shipped twice a year in the spring and fall. Perks of joining include 15% off wine purchases, complimentary tastings for two, entry to Okapi events, and access to limited releases. Okapi Wines Wine Club sign up. 

P. Harrell Wines Wine Club

P. Harrell Wines has three different club options available with mix and match selections of either three, six, or 12 bottles in each shipment. Perks of joining include invitations to member only events, generous bottle and case discounts, complimentary shipping on orders of 3 cases or more, and a 10% discount on all non-wine items. P. Harrell Wines Wine Club sign up. 

Theopolis Vineyards Wine Club

Theopolis has three different club options available all requiring a one year commitment. Selections include three, six or 12 bottles shipped bi-annually. Memberships start at $65/shipment. Perks of joining vary depending on club option chosen and include a 5% - 15% discount twice a year, invitations to exclusive club member events, notifications of winemaker dinners, priority access to limited production wines, and priority alerts to last vintage inventory. Theopolis Vineyards Wine Club sign up. 

Sip & Share Wines Wine Club

Sip & Share wine clubs include two options with two, four or six bottles of sweet, dry or both delivered quarterly or monthly. Membership starts at $40 per month. Perks of joining include 10% discount for wine club and all other wine orders. Sip & Share Wines Wine Club sign up.

*This post was originally published on August 17, 2020 and has been updated to reflect new wineries.

We are all here because we love wine. We love the sensory experience of drinking a glass of wine, we love traveling to wine country, and we love hearing the stories behind the wine. But like our greater society, the wine world also struggles with diversity and representation in all facets of the business.

My “why” in the world of wine is simple: I strive for people to have fun with wine. In whatever way I am communicating, my goals are to help people drink better and up their wine game. With that being said, I am trying to do my part in diversifying the wine space by featuring more Black and diverse owned wineries.

Black-Owned Wineries: Spread the Word

In addition to the list of wineries in this post, on my website, I have a full listing of Black-owned wineries around the country and around the world. If I have missed one, please do not hesitate to contact me and let me know!

Buy From a Black-Owned Winery

I encourage you to seek out and try these wines. If you like them, make a purchase! In addition, consider swapping out one of your wine clubs and joining one of these clubs instead. Wine club income is passive and a great way to support a Black-owned business. In no particular order, I recommend trying from these 10 Black-owned wineries!

Maison Noir (Oregon)

Maison Noir Wines was founded in 2007 with the cool André Hueston Mack at the helm. The brand (and the wines) are exciting, dynamic, and unbuttoned. These aren't your grandma's wines! Two of his most popular wines include Other People's Pinot Noir (O.P.P.) and Love Drunk Rosé, to give you a sense of the vibe André is going for. There is not one ounce of pretension, but it is some good juice.  Check out this piece where I recommended Andre’s wines in an article for HuffPost.

Vision Cellars (California)

Vision Cellars is one of the OG Black-owned wineries in California. I first met owner and winemaker, Mac McDonald, at a food & wine pairing dinner in Los Angeles featuring his wines. He showed up in overalls and a straw hat. I was hooked. I then tried his Pinot Noirs and have never looked back. This dinner is where I learned that salmon and Pinot Noir is a THING.

Theopolis Vineyards (Yorkville Highlands, CA)

Near the border of Mendocino and Sonoma Counties, you will find Theopolis Vineyards, with Theodora Lee at the helm. Theodora was a lawyer in a past life and is now owner and winemaker at Theopolis. Her Petite Sirah is a standout and has stacked up more medals than she can count.  I recently recommended Theodora’s wines in an article for HuffPost.

Frichette Winery (Red Mountain, Washington)

Frichette Winery is a family-owned limited production winery crafting wines that showcase the best of the Red Mountain AVA in Washington. I had the pleasure of visiting Red Mountain during the Wine Media Conference in 2019. Bonus: Frichette is part female-owned as well.

Brown Estate (Napa Valley, CA)

In 1980 Deneen, David, and Coral Brown’s parents purchased an abandoned ranch in the eastern hills of the Napa Valley. They rehabilitated the crumbling homestead and planted viniferous grapes — which for a decade they farmed and sold to local winemakers. In 1995 the kids decided to make their own wine, with the Zinfandel as their standout!

Kumusha Wines (Western Cape, South Africa)

I want to start by painting a picture of South African wine since 2020. Due to COVID, domestic alcohol sales have been prohibited multiple times throughout the pandemic. The industry is DECIMATED. Exports are still allowed. You can help support South Africa’s wine industry by purchasing SA wines. Kumusha in the Zimbabwean Shona language translates to “your home” or “your origin”. This winery was founded by Tinashe Nyamudoka, an award-winning sommelier. I’m particularly fond of his affordable and crushable Cabernet Sauvignon!

McBride Sisters (California and New Zealand)

For half of their lives, the McBride sisters had never met and didn’t even know that the other existed. They share a father and both thought they were only children. One sister was raised in northern California. And the other was raised in Marlborough, New Zealand. In 2005, the sisters found themselves together in California, fueled by a shared passion for all things wine. In 2010 the McBride Sisters Collection was born. This is the largest Black-owned wine company in the US, thanks in part to the popularity of their Black Girl Magic brand.

Longevity Wines (Livermore, CA)

Started by Phil Long and his late wife Debra, the husband-and-wife team forged their path in the wine world, starting an online wine club under the Longevity brand in 2004 and opening their own Livermore winery and tasting room in 2008.  Along the way, Long has increasingly embraced his role as a wine ambassador culminating that year when he was named president of the Association of African American Vintners.

Aslina Wines (South Africa)

Aslina was launched in 2017 by Ntsiki Biyela, South Africa’s first Black female winemaker. Ntsiki left her rural hometown in the Eastern Cape of South Africa to study winemaking at the University of Stellenbosch and has never looked back. Aslina is the name of her grandmother, who was a great influence on her life.

Indigené Cellars (Paso Robles, CA)

This is the furthest south Black-owned winery in California (that I know of!). So for those in SoCal looking to support, Indigené is the one. Founded by Raymond Smith, who has been in the Central Coast area for over 30 years, Indigené focuses on classic international varieties and red blends to satisfy any palate.

Please seek out, try, and buy these wines to help these businesses survive and THRIVE.

I also invite you to visit the Diversity section of my website. Here you can read about my commitment to diversity and the tangible way I am choosing to weave this into my business. On this tab, you will also see a list (broken down by country and state) of Black-owned wineries. Most importantly this list includes hyperlinks to all of these businesses. Please visit this page to learn more and perhaps discover your next favorite Black-owned winery.

wine tasting party with wine from black owned wineries

The wine world has a problem. It’s too white. Like starkly white. The US has very few Black-owned wineries or wines made by the hands of Black winemakers. In addition, there are only a small amount of Black wine professionals in positions of leadership in wine sales and marketing. This is a layered problem that is going to take some time and work to dismantle. 

My “why” in the world of wine is simple: I strive for people to have fun with wine. In whatever way I am communicating, my goals are to help people drink better and up their wine game. With that being said, I am trying to do my part in diversifying the wine space and making room for the Black/BIPOC community by featuring more Black-owned wineries.

Sips With Soul: Black-Owned Wineries

A few weeks ago, I attended an online tasting benefit that supported MoAD-SF (Museum of African Diaspora), the NAACP Legal Defense Fund, and the ACLU of Northern California. This tasting was put on by Master Sommelier David Glancy and his well-respected San Francisco Wine School.  The event featured Black-owned wineries, Black winemakers, and Black sommeliers. It was quite the event! Very well done, and enabled each participant to try samples from 12 Black-owned wineries. The wines were stellar and the format allowed us to connect with the stories behind the wines.

Spread the Word

Highlighting Black-owned businesses is key. When I am given a wine sampling opportunity, interview opportunity, or a press trip invitation, I confirm that the PR firm has invited BIPOC wine professionals. As a result, I have been using Julia Coney’s Black Wine Professionals website as a resource for finding those professionals (i.e. writers, sommeliers, educators, consultants, etc). 

Below is a listing of Black-owned wineries. Going back to my tenet of supporting Black-owned businesses. This list focuses on wineries both here in the US as well as internationally. Certainly, if I have missed one, please contact me and I will get them added to this page. 

Buy From a Black-Owned Winery

Try a wine from a Black-owned winery in your area. You could even order online from another state or across the world! I encourage you to seek out and try these wines. If you like them, make a purchase! In addition, consider swapping out one of your wine clubs and joining one of these clubs instead. Wine club income is passive and a great way to support a Black-owned business. In no particular order, I recommend trying from these 12 Black-owned wineries!

Le Artishasic

Artie Johnson’s inspiration to make wine was that he wanted creativity in his life. Before making his own wines in California, he was working at other wineries and executing someone else’s vision. This label name is a combination of his name, his kid's names, and his wife’s name.

Lyons Wine

Chris Lyons is making Lambrusco, a sparkling Italian wine from the Emilia-Romagna region. This wine is spectacular. One of the standouts from the tasting, and is currently available for pre-order. 

Maison Noir

Maison Noir Wines was founded in 2007 with the cool André Hueston Mack at the helm. The brand (and the wines) are exciting, dynamic, and unbuttoned. These aren't your grandma's wines! Two of his most popular wines include Other People's Pinot Noir (O.P.P.) and Love Drunk Rosé, to give you a sense of the vibe André is going for. There is not one ounce of pretension, but it is some good juice.  I recently recommended Andre’s wines in an article for HuffPost.

Vision Cellars

Vision Cellars is one of the OG Black-owned wineries in California. I first met owner and winemaker, Mac McDonald, at a food & wine pairing dinner in Los Angeles featuring his wines. He showed up in overalls and a straw hat. I was hooked. I then tried his Pinot Noirs and have never looked back. 

Theopolis Vineyards

Near the border of Mendocino and Sonoma Counties, you will find Theopolis Vineyards, with Theodora Lee at the helm. Theodora was a lawyer in a past life and is now owner and winemaker at Theopolis. Her Petite Sirah is a standout and has stacked up more medals than she can count.  I recently recommended Theodora’s wines in an article for HuffPost.

Frichette Winery

Frichette Winery is a family-owned limited production winery crafting wines that showcase the best of the Red Mountain AVA in Washington. I had the pleasure of visiting Red Mountain during the Wine Media Conference in 2019. 

Brown Estate

In 1980 Deneen, David, and Coral Brown’s parents purchased an abandoned ranch in the eastern hills of the Napa Valley. They rehabilitated the crumbling homestead and planted viniferous grapes — which for a decade they farmed and sold to local winemakers. In 1995 the kids decided to make their own wine!

Bump City Wine Co

Bump City Wine Co: where the wine is as smooth as the music! Started by Tower of Power keyboardist Roger Smith, Bump City Wine Co. is a culmination of his passion for music, love of wine, and the joy that comes when they are shared.

Okapi Wines

Dan and Kim Johnson transformed a walnut orchard in Napa into vineyards in 2006. Today they produce 300 cases annually and only sell their wines online and over the phone. 

Tympany Vineyards

Where handcrafted wine and jazz meet! Louis and Lynda Brown planted vines and are handcrafting wine in Healdsburg. For the Sips with Soul event, we enjoyed the Alexander Valley Cabernet Sauvignon and it was out of this world!

J. Moss Wines

High quality, handcrafted, small lots of Cabernet Sauvignon from top Napa Valley appellations. Everything is crafted by hand, then patiently vinified in separate single-vineyard blocks and barrel lots in limited quantities, with production steadily increasing each year.

Angwin Estate Vineyards

Jon Larson’s story starts in Angwin. He grew up in Angwin and attended Saint Helena High School, but left home to attend college, medical school, and residency. While in training in Las Vegas he met his wife Angela. As they moved around the United States pursuing careers in anesthesia and surgery, they dreamed of the day when they could return to Jon’s home on top of Howell Mountain and produce wine of their own. That they did. Their Cabernet Sauvignon from Howell Mountain was otherworldly. Intense and elegant. It was described as “power without weight” and I could not agree more.

If this doesn’t make you want to try some of these Black-owned wineries, I don’t know what will! Please seek out, try, and buy these wines to help these businesses survive and THRIVE.

My commitment to diversity is strong and is coming from a place deep inside me. Consequently, I have added a “diversity” tab to my website. Here you can read about my commitment to diversity and the tangible way I am choosing to weave this into my business (more below). On this tab, you will also see a list (broken down by country and state) of Black-owned wineries. Most importantly this list includes links to all of these businesses. Please visit this page to learn more and perhaps discover your next favorite Black-owned winery. 

Eppie and Chuy Ordaz

Many of us can relate to being an underdog at some time in our life. In studying for the WSET Diploma, I find myself to be an underdog. I don’t work in the wine and spirits business, so I don't get to talk about wine all day, nor do I have access to the myriad of bottles that someone in the industry has access to. I've had to learn about wine mostly through reading (books, the Internet, blogs, etc). I then supplement book learning with tasting as many wines as I can get my hands on. But those in the biz have a distinct advantage, as they live and breathe wine all day. I, on the other hand, spend my days producing events in the LGBT non-profit world. A far cry from the wine industry!

An underdog in California wine country? Yes, they exist. Not all wineries here are owned by “the big boys”, whether that’s large international firms, Hollywood execs, or retired millionaires. Some earned success in the California wine business by starting from the bottom and working their way up. Chuy Ordaz, an immigrant from Mexico, made 32 unsuccessful attempts to get into the US. Only on his 33rd try was he successful. My family is also a family of immigrants…..aren’t all American families descendants of immigrants? My father and his family came to the US from Argentina when he was a teenager, and on my mother’s side, my grandfather’s family emigrated to the US from Portugal, specifically the Azores.

Fast forward, and after Chuy’s successful 33rd attempt to come to the US, the Ordaz family’s name appears on their Sonoma wine labels. Ordaz Family Wines launched in 2009. All wines are single vineyard. Courage and perseverance have both been pervasive themes with the Ordaz family. Chuy Ordaz’s son, Eppie, is now at the helm of winemaking. He was also the first Ordaz to attend college. Eppie has a Bachelors degree in accounting and went from crunching numbers to crushing grapes! According to Eppie, accounting and winemaking are similar: both require an attention to detail and both require you to put in long hours. To say the least!

Eppie Ordaz was recently named one of several "winemakers to watch" according to Sonoma Magazine. He works alongside his father, Chuy, who is synonymous with some of the more famous vineyards of Sonoma, as he has been managing vineyards for years. Chuy farms 500 acres in Sonoma under Palo Alto Vineyard Management. They are a pioneer in organic farming. Why? To protect the vineyard workers who are on the front lines, as exposure to conventional farming and pesticides could be detrimental to their health. Chuy spent many years in the vineyards himself, and the health of his workers is of utmost importance.

Today Ordaz Family Wines has 50 employees and manages 400 acres. "We're committed to producing single-vineyard wines that are as prized as the vineyards from which they originate", Eppie continues “Everything we do has got to be single vineyard, because I want to showcase the vineyard and the people who work for it.”. Their goal is to make solid wines that aren’t going to break the bank.

Back in February I was able to explore Ordaz Family Wines through a program called #WineStudio.

What is #WineStudio?

#WineStudio is an online Twitter-based educational program. Each month a different producer is selected, along with a lineup of wines from their portfolio. Anyone can participate in the weekly Twitter chats, yet only a select few are chosen to receive samples to accompany the conversation. Every Tuesday at 6pm (Pacific time), Tina Morey hosts the group on Twitter at the WineStudio hashtag. Usually accompanying her is someone affiliated with the producer, such as the winemaker, owner, salesperson, etc. Tina describes it as part instruction and part wine tasting. Discussion topics include: the producer history, the grapes, tourism, terroir, regional culture, food, etc. For each new topic Tina has seen dozens of original content pieces created, thousands of interactions via social media and millions of impressions created on our specific topic. Back in February we chatted with Eppie Ordaz and tasted two of their wines.

My tasting notes are below:2014 Placida Vineyard RRV Pinot Noir $38, 13.7% ABV

This wine is elegant (a descriptor I use when a wine is understated), yet it has a presence and an amazing amount of fruit. The wine is pale ruby with red fruit (cherry, plum, cranberry), black pepper, cola, and earthy/forest floor notes. Medium + acid, medium + alcohol, medium body, and medium + flavor intensity. Fun fact: the Sebastopol vineyard (Placida) is named after Eppie’s grandmother.2012 Sandoval Vineyard Malbec $25, 13.5% ABV

This wine is medium ruby with red fruit (plum, raspberry) plus some black fruit (blackberry/bramble), pepper and baking spices (vanilla, cloves, cinnamon). Wow! On the palate, juicy berries plus unending spice and sizzle. Toast and cedar notes showcase the 18 months this wine spent in French oak.

Who doesn’t love a good underdog story? They’re usually much more compelling than the story of someone who got what they wanted and got it easily. There is something so distinctly American about the Ordaz Family Wines story. We are a country of immigrants and we (should) welcome immigrants with open arms. We are a country founded on the idea that you can come here with nothing and make something. Whatever that “something” is.  In this case, it's some damn good wines.

Stay up to date on my wine sips, jaunts, offerings & events

As a thank you, I'll share with you answers to my 5 Most Common Wine Questions!
Women’s Business Enterprise National Council
Site Credit: MADE BY WMN
Brianne Cohen Logo
linkedin facebook pinterest youtube rss twitter instagram facebook-blank rss-blank linkedin-blank pinterest youtube twitter instagram