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Wine Australia Social Profile

Wine Australia

Australia
Wine Australia news and organisational activities

How Influential is Wine Australia

Influence
69 /100
Add
+
Engagement Level
Very High
 
1.5
1.5
5.0
 
13.0
0.0
 
184.0
3.0
True Reach
2,937
Top Topics
Food, Vineyard, Marketing
Top Location
United States
Insights
Active
3.1 Posts Per Day (all-time)
Audience
53,130
Total Fans

Wine Australia's Top Content

For our latest #vintageaus #v17 #regram we are heading to the @huntervalleywc where @mikedeiuliis from @deiuliiswine was picking #PinotNoir on Friday: Never really been one to jump on a bandwagon.... but hey what the heck!!! #pinotnoirhv #v17. While nowhere near as famous as #HunterValley #Semillon or #Shiraz, Pinot Noir from the region still has a long history. In fact, @tyrrellswines winemaker Bruce Tyrrell estimates that more than half of Australia’s Pinot Noir plantings can trace their lineage back to the vines planted by Maurice O’Shea. Maurice was @Australia’s first great #winemaker, a man who spent a life dedicated to defining the possibilities of fine #aussiewine on a beautiful hillside vineyard in the Hunter Valley. It was on this hillside that Maurice planted Pinot Noir vines in the 1920s, propagated with cuttings descended from the original James Busby selection. James Busby, recognised as the father of Australian viticulture, sourced an amazing collection of cuttings (around 650 varieties) during a tour of vineyards in Spain and France in the 1830s. These cuttings were used to establish viticulture in regions like the Hunter Valley, Barossa and McLaren Vale. These heritage clones form the backbone of the precious old vine material so vital to the Australian fine wine story. The vines Maurice planted at Mount Pleasant were descended from cuttings taken from the Clos Vougeot vineyard in Burgundy. Clones from these vines became known as the heritage MV6 clones, with the MV standing for Mother Vine. An amazing legacy left behind by an Australian wine legend.
443 | February 6, 2017
For our look at the evolution of #aussiewine this week we are looking at #Chardonnay with this #regram from @ajridgway of the legendary Australian Giaconda winery in #Beechworth: Rare! People don't get the opportunity to visit this legendary wine estate. So when you're personally invited you need to capture the #memories. Alongside legends like Rick Kinzbrunner at Giaconda, a new generation of winemakers are bringing experience, expertise, experimentation and bold ideas that are shaking up the Australian Chardonnay landscape. In Victoria’s #YarraValley, Luke Lambert has broken from tradition, creating naturally complex, multi-layered wines using wild yeast fermentation, wild malolactic fermentation and large, old oak casks to create wines that reflect the lean qualities of the harsh, rocky soils high in the Yarra Valley. Mac Forbes is another Yarra Valley winemaker following a natural, sustainable path to craft his Chardonnay, winning accolades for his complex, elegant style that reveals a tightly wound core of freshness. Tasmanian winemaker Anna Pooley believes that super-premium wines need to be handcrafted with minimal intervention to let the qualities of the vineyard shine through. Pooley’s pristine single-vineyard Cooinda Vale Chardonnay is made from fruit that was once destined for @Penfolds highest tier, Yattarna Chardonnay. Fermented in concrete eggs, Si Vintners is from the southern #MargaretRiver and looks as if its being hatched rather than made. The beautifully named Halcyon Block was planted in 1978 – making it one of Margaret River’s oldest – and employs biodynamic practices to let the purity of the fruit shine. In Geelong’s cool climate, father and son winemaking team Gary and Nick Farr create boutique, single-vineyard Farr Rising Chardonnay that shows impressive drive, structure and length, achieved through hand-harvested, whole-bunch pressed grapes, natural fermentation, lees stirring and malolactic fermentation.
426 | March 18, 2017

Wine Australia's Audience Demographics

Average Age
34
Years Old
Dominant Gender
Men
58%
Influence
100%
Influential followers
Top Countries
United States
55%
Australia
16%
United Kingdom
12%
Top Cities
New York
13%
London
11%
Los Angeles
9%

What Are Wine Australia's Followers Interested In

Food
11.3%
Travel
9.6%
Wineries
6.7%
Websites They Share
nomacorc.com m.wine-searcher.com mastersofwine.org hosemasterofwine.blogspot.com blog.jordanwinery.com drvino.com Wine.com palatepress.com

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