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Matt Mills
 
May 19, 2015 | Matt Mills

The Day Before Thanksgiving

 

Like most family traditions our own began pretty organically, which to say they evolved from arguments between my older sister and I. For about as long as I can remember both Beth and I did our best to protect the normal Thanksgiving meal (with the exception of watching football). This resulted in a number of cultural adjustments our mother eventually relented to such as the famous Hamburger and Fires Thanksgiving of 2002. In a short time thereafter as Beth and I got a little older – but clearly not more mature – we inadvertently triggered one of our favorite family traditions.

Thanksgiving means certain things: big family gatherings, dinner at 2:00 in the afternoon, turkey, cranberry, spurning the Cowboys and still sitting at the kids table when you’re 30. These predictable components of the day, while tolerable, were not the direction we wanted to continue in a family meal. So the pre-Thanksgiving meal was born. The night before Thanksgiving we decided to enjoy the things we want in a family meal on a much more decadent scale…and we all get to sit at the adult table. 

 

 

The first of these meals was celebrated with filet mignon, lobster tail and Cristal, the preferred Champagne of rappers and royalty alike. I’ll forgo my normal tirade on why Cristal is worthy of the price point until next time. The next year we substituted the gold cellophane wrapper for the more classic Dom Perignon, and if memory serves we dined on King Crab that year. In subsequent years the practice has been applied to Christmas Eve meals as well, most recently featuring Johnnie Walker “Blue Label” at home, an amazing Pine Ridge Cabernet at Club 33 Disneyland and the “Amalia” Chardonnay from Palmaz Vineyards and Reynolds Family Winery’s “Persistence” while vacationing in Seattle.

The secret seems to be out, however, as these little family meals are starting to grow in popularity. Maybe we’ll have to start a new tradition or be forced to get along with the rest of the family…

New tradition it is then. 

 

Michael Baldacci
 
May 14, 2015 | Michael Baldacci

Family Traditions

 

Traditions for me always start with family, coming from a family of 6, we had many traditions that we cherished over the years. As you can imagine a lot of them included wine, but to most people's surprise there are plenty that did not include wine.

There are two traditions that stick out to me that as I reflect I think embody exactly who we are as a family.

1st: Annual Christmas morning Nerf Gun Battle. This tradition started 10 years ago when my dad surprised us all with a brand new Nerf guns. I have to say I had not picked up or seen a Nerf gun in at least 5 years, I had seen the commercials and thought “wow how far the guns have come…” but never did I see myself wielding one of those in an imaginary battle anytime soon. My dad felt the same way, and made out to change that, for the last ten years our Christmas mornings end with the new latest and greatest version of the Nerf Gun, and a battle amongst ALL. Every year was a different form of weaponry, from little pistols and axes that called for skilled hand-to-hand combat or short range firing, all the way to rifles that only worked with scouting and long-range surprise attacks on your enemy.  Competition amongst each other creates some of the most fun moments I can remember. While there are heated times on the battlefield, it always seems to end with big hugs, lots of laughs, and ALWAYS a cold bottle of bubbles at the end of the road, typically my favorite, Schramesburg Blanc de Blanc.  

 

 

2nd: Mom’s birthday. My brothers, my dad and I all recognize how special my mother is in our lives. She keeps us in line, is ALWAYS there for us, and is the world’s best listener… oh yeah and she has no problem talking sports with the best of them, especially Warriors basketball!!

With all of the amazing things she does for us, we know there is NO way to repay her, but we had to try. Three years ago my dad came up with the idea of doing "girly things" with her guys on her birthday. It was a great idea, having all boys did not allow for some of the spa days, or getting your nails done type of days. So every year the weekend of my mom's birthday is marked on the calendars, and we venture up to a hotel in Calistoga, and a "spa day" turns into all of us lounging and reading tabloid filled magazines together with a bottle of sparkles.  It is a great moment to celebrate my mom and all of the things she does for us, and gives the 6 of us a chance to all relax with each other.

Having a family business can blur the lines of family and business, which makes it so much fun. While I think we have done a great job as a family to try and keep them separate, it is these types of traditions that always remind us what it is to be a family first. The company and conversation we share is usually coupled by a great bottle of wine. Some of my favorite wines were made that much better by the people that shared in the tradition. As we grow older it is these traditions that continue to remind us how blessed we are, and to cherish these moments.

 

Brenda Baldacci
 
May 7, 2015 | Brenda Baldacci

The Playlist of our Lives

 

Growing up in Marin, my friends and I spent weekends traveling around searching for the rock and rollers of our time...Sammy Hagar, Pablo Cruise, Huey Lewis and the News, etc...many of them lived locally in the hills of Marin County making for creative searches. Local concerts came later and the enjoyment and memories of their music have endured the test of time and I am proud to say I have passed on a love of music to my children.

Preschool, Elementary School, High School, Baseball, Basketball, Wrestling, Rugby, Track, Soccer, Football, Swimming and everything in between kept us on the road quite a lot. In between chit chats and recaps of the day, music was always our friendly backdrop in the car. I introduced the boys to some great female musicians...Faith Hill, Shania Twain and later Taylor Swift~ they came back with Jock Jams volumes 1-12! Over the years, our musical tastes grew~ especially a love for country music with the introduction of Nashville in Napa at our winery in 2009. This wonderful non-profit organization raises the awareness of the similarities between winemakers and songwriters. 

 

 

Traditions within families come in many shapes and forms~ Music within our family has evolved from entertainment during long car rides to the enjoyment of nice tunes during backyard dinners with a nice bottle of wine. While our family playlist over the years could include volumes 1-12, we will share just one. Each one of us included 2 songs that just seem to bring us back! 

 A Throwback Baldacci Family Playlist

          1. "These are my People" Rodney Adkins

          2. "I'm Alive" Jackson Browne

          3. "Centerfield" John Fogarty

          4. "Brown Eyed Girl" Van Morrison

          5. "Run Around" Blues Travelers

          6. "Born In the USA" Bruce Springsteen

          7. "Friends in Low Places" Garth Brooks

          8.  "Little Bitty" Alan Jackson

          9. "Baba O'Reilly(Teenage Wasteland)" The Who

          10. "I Go Back" Kenny Chesney

          11. "Honey I'm Home" Shania Twain

          12. "You Shook Me All Night Long" AC/DC   

 

Kellie Duckhorn
 
April 22, 2015 | Kellie Duckhorn

Where will the grape take you?

My life has been blessed by the wine grape. Without it, I would never have experienced the world! Where to begin? …perhaps 1973 is a good place to start. My father chased the wine grape to St. Helena and the family tagged along. My brothers and I had an amazing childhood…all of the things that come with distracted parents and plenty of open space…babysitting for us was an inflated tractor tire tube, a PB&J sandwich wrapped in wax paper, and a float down the Napa River between Lodi Lane and Zinfandel. Between snags, lizards and pure fun, my parents were guaranteed at least 3 uninterrupted hours of work!
 
Zinfandel Lane Bridge

My first harvest was in 1978, and that’s when I really started to understand what family business means…hard work, laughter and a sense of accomplishment at the end of a long day. As the years passed, I participated in all aspects of the business and with each harvest, I could better feel the rhythm of our industry…agriculture has a particular energy, a unique ability to connect us to the planet at odd hours of the day. My favorite moments were, and still are, pre-dawn when the world begins its slow yawn and awakens, one layer at a time.

  

Duckhorn Vineyards, 1978  Downtown Ludon-Medoc, France

The wine grape has taken me to France, on numerous occasions. The Nadalié family has been supplying barrels to generations of wine producers and I have beautiful memories of stacking barrel staves, late night moped escapades and even a harvest at Château Palmer. The Médoc is my other Napa Valley, a place that is also time arrested with traditions and family meals mixed together with the city vibe of Bordeaux.

Because of the wine grape I have hosted visitors from afar, opening up my home as others have opened theirs to me, and my sons and I have had young interns from France and Spain share their lives with us, creating bonds and stories to pass on to their children. Our friends are also largely in the business as this industry has a very blurred line between the private and the professional life…we are kindred souls, those of us who chase the wine grape, and as such, our lives like vines, intertwine and twist together throughout the years. Through these connections, my son, Peter, has crushed grapes in Portugal, at Quinta do Tedo, while my son Ian was rescued from Amsterdam, without question, by a dear friend from Decanter magazine.
 
Quinta do Tedo, Portugal (Peter on the far right)   

Wine Education Seminar, Via Pacifica Selections Shanghai, China

China has been a huge part of my wine inspired travel…my brother David has spent the past 7 years creating a following for fine California wine in Shanghai, Hong Kong and Chengdu with his company, Via Pacifica Selections. The wine grape has introduced me to a culture and created friendships with this amazing country that is so big, so energetic, so interested in our western ways.

Finally, like a boomerang, I have returned to the Napa Valley. I am deeply grateful to be part of the Baldacci Family winery and all that they represent. The team here is so committed to the best of our industry…the agricultural heritage, the shared meals, the never ending overlap of personal and professional life…come visit us and let the wine grape lead you to your next adventure! 
 
Classic Wine Tasting, Baldacci Family Vineyards
Matt Mills
 
April 13, 2015 | Matt Mills

Mes Aventures à L'étranger

 

In 2005 I had the tremendous opportunity to conclude my business school studies at a program at the École de Management in Lyon, France (a culinary capital of the world, just like Napa). Jumping on the chance to study overseas, I packed my bag and left for Europe for a course in international business practices. In addition to standard coursework our program director also included a couple days of “case study” in a village named Morgon just outside of Lyon. Unbeknownst to me at the time and of the future implications for me now working in the wine trade, Morgon is a premiere destination within the winegrape growing region of Beaujolais. This was my first adventure in wine.

 

A brief introduction to Beaujolais. The Beaujolais Appellation d’Origine Contrôlée (AOC) is a region south of Burgundy. Climate has a Mediterranean influence and soil is predominantly limestone and granite. Unlike Burgundy which focuses on Chardonnay and Pinot Noir production Beaujolais is famous for the growing of Gamay, a red skinned grape that produces typically lighter bodied, lighter tannin, clean and fruity wines. Wine Expert Karen MacNeil refers to Beaujolais as “the only white wine that happens to be red.” From largest to most defined region, the AOC tier is Beaujolais, then Beaujolais-Village, then Cru Beaujolais, of which Morgon is considered one of the very best.

 

My interest in Morgon was strictly business… of course followed shortly by excessive tastings. In the business of wine, Beaujolais catapulted to fame with the introduction of “Beaujolais Nouveau:” an extremely light, fresh, sometimes slightly effervescent red wine released just weeks after harvest. The release was heralded as a celebration that harvest for the year had concluded.  While not nearly as popular as it once was it can still be found at your local specialty wine merchant in time for Thanksgiving dinner. In the world of viticulture and vineyard management, the vines of Beaujolais are cultivated nearly exclusively in the gobelet style. This system trains vines closer to the ground with less shoots and zero reliance on a trellis system. The vines end up looking like small bushes which assists in air circulation to prevent rot and mildew. And in winemaking, this region championed the fermentation style of carbonic maceration. This is a nearly yeast-less fermentation style whereby the grapes undergo intracellular fermentation in an oxygen-less environment. This technique of reductive winemaking preserves the fresh and fruity aspects of the wine without extracting tannin.

 

What was my takeaway from my first adventure in wine? Well at first we were all amazed and perplexed by the rigidity of the AOC system which is notorious for regulation in grapegrowing and production in France. Despite those regulations, it’s important to note that AOC serves to protect the identity and history of these regions (Beaujolais was first planted by the Romans in the 7th century). Second not too many people identify themselves as “winemakers,” rather these owner-operators are “grapegrowers.” This concept along with the AOC system, one gets a feeling there is an underlying reverence and appreciation to the earth, the sites, the vines and vine growth. As we experienced at the end our “studies” wine is every bit of a daily lifestyle there. Opening bottles of wine wasn’t the occasion, rather a complement to living. It’s a concept still largely foreign to us in America where we like to sometimes hold onto bottles for special occasions, when we should just be enjoying them for the sake of enjoying.

 

Mike Knox
 
April 7, 2015 | Mike Knox

Hole in One

 

This month we celebrate Don Quixote and all of his wild adventures. Napa Valley is a great place to take an adventure and celebrate it with wine. This is all about my favorite adventure with wine!

My greatest adventures with wine always happen on the golf course.  The course is not so important… they all have the usual water hazards and sand traps that are perfectly places to rob me of my golf balls.  But on my quest for the hole in one on a three par or shooting for an eagle I always bring some wine to help soften the blows of shanking and slicing my shots.  I have many wines at the tip of my fingers but my “golf buddy” is the Black Label Cab.  The bottle fits nicely in the cup holder of most golf carts and I like to imbibe my cab along the course in a very casual red solo cup. 

 

 

So many times have I approached the tee with visions of excellence and carefully choreographed swings only to have reality hit and find the end result nowhere the perfection I imagined.  In these cases a slow sip of my cab is like a friendly pat on the back.  Sometimes I hit the ball from the tee and  it looks like I know what I am doing!  The ball flies straight and true and lands with finesse on the green placing me within feet of the hole.  In these instances every sip from my cup is a celebration and encouragement for what lies ahead on the course.

 

Note: Don't forget to share with us your favorite Adventure with Wine!

 

Elizabeth Burchard
 
April 1, 2015 | Elizabeth Burchard

Snacks for the Big Game

There is nothing better than a glass of wine and some delicious snacks while watching the final rounds of March Madness. When it comes to pairing any food with wine it is import to look for complementary or contrasting flavors.  The three best sports watching snacks include ones that are spicy, salty and sugary.

Those who like something hot may go for spiced nuts, like smoky spicy almonds. They are a great snack to enjoy with a cool glass of Gewurztraminer or Sauvignon Blanc. The spicy nuts cancel some of wine’s fruitiness; so it is best to pair spice with a wine that is lightly sweet, very fruity, low tannin and crisp. Not only will the wine taste more refreshing, but it will intensify the flavors in the almonds.

Of course, one of the best salty snacks are potato chips. My great-grandmother always said the perfect combo is potato chips and a large glass of champagne.  She was right because the salt in the potato chips and the acidity in wine both cancel each other out. Champagne or Sparkling wine is best with salty foods because of its slight sweetness, low tannin and higher acidity.

If you have more of a sweet tooth, like me, than the sugary snack foods are preferred. This one does tend to be a little trickier. Like we discussed in our previous blog, pairing sweet treats with sweet wines can be difficult. The wine has to be sweeter than the sweet snack. I prefer a dessert wine with dark chocolate peanut m&ms. The dark chocolate peanut m&ms are an easy snack food and not overly sweet. 

If you are interested in a fun way to combine all three flavors, here is a tasty Chex Mix Recipe. This recipe combines spicy, salty, and sugary flavors for a delectable snack that can be enjoyed with a glass of Baldacci wine while cheering on your favorite team. Enjoy! 

Homemade Chex Mix:

Ingredients:

6 cups Corn Chex cereal

6 cups Crispix cereal

4 cups Wheat Chex cereal

2 cups Honey Nut Cheerios cereal

2 cups pretzel sticks

2 cups peanuts

1 cup cashews

¾ cup butter, melted

4 tablespoons Worcestershire sauces

1 tablespoon seasoned salt

1 ½ teaspoons garlic powder

½ teaspoon cayenne pepper

Directions:

  1. Preheat oven to 325 degrees F.
  2. In a large roasting pan, stir together the cereals, pretzels and nuts.
  3. In a small bowl, whisk together the melted butter, Worcestershire sauce, seasoned salt, garlic powder, onion powder and cayenne pepper. Drizzle evenly over the cereal mixture and, using clean hands, toss to combine, making sure that the mixture is evenly moistened.
  4. Bake for 1 hour, stirring every 15 minutes. Once cool, store in an airtight container at room temperature for up to 2 weeks.
  5. Enjoy During March Madness!

 

Matt Mills
 
March 23, 2015 | Matt Mills

The Three Slam Dunk Vintages of the World

 

A common discussion in premium wine production is the vintage, or growing season, of the grapes. If you live in or have visited California you know how spoiled we are for tremendous farming weather as evident not only by our wine production but all the fresh produce the state grows. But what are the hands down, elite, slam dunk wine vintages? For this post I will discuss three vintages that rocked the world, and the best part is that if you're fortunate to find them all three are in their drinking window this year.

Michael Jordan 

1978 Piemonte (Runner-Up: 2010 Peimonte)

Argued by wine critic Antonio Galloni to be the greatest vintage ever of Piemonte, 1978 wines are still aging beautifully in the bottle. Piemonte is located at the Northern end of Italy with the Alps as their backdrop. Barolo and Barbaresco, two of the standout DOCG regions in Piemonte, focus on growing Nebbiolo, a highly tannic complex and age worthy grape.

Starting off as a colder spring season, lighter blossoming led to lighter yields. 1978 saw very consistent and nearly perfect growing conditions throughout the summer devoid of heat spikes or rain. As a result the grapes had slowly matured preserving the ideal balance of sugar and acid and harvest occurred later in the season. Already a region known for incredible long lasting wines, the wines of this vintage continue to deliver and evolve nearly 40 years later. 

 

Vince Carter

1982 Bordeaux, Left Bank (Runner-Up: 2009 Bordeaux)

Not only was an important vintage for the French in terms of the growing season, 1982 was also important for the wine business of Bordeaux. The region which is usually dominated by a maritime influence saw a long, hot and dry summer creating these lush and rich wines which has been referred to as the "California Vintage." On most vintages a later harvest for red wines isn't possible as moisture is a problem in the morning hours creating rot (which greatly benefits the wines of Sauternes that we discussed last month). Instead the vineyards saw an extended growing season allowing their fruit to fully ripen and develop.

Noted enologist Emile Peynaud helped champion the practice of leaving the grapes on the vine a little longer (creating higher sugar content, which translates to higher alcohol and a fuller body), and also promote tiered production. Peynaud argued that wineries should divide their fruit into two quality levels and only allow the top quality into their wines. The second tier could be bottled under a second, less expensive label. The immediate impact were wines of higher quality and an increased production level. The critical and monetary success of '82 provided a large cash injection for many wineries in the region to improve their facility and vineyards thus cementing BDX as a global leader in modern premium wine production. 

 

Dominique Wilkins 

2007 Napa Valley, Cabernet Sauvignon (Runner-Up: 2001 Napa Valley)

Using Robert Parker's vintage guide, since 1970 Napa Valley has experienced four "Average" growing seasons, eight "Above Average to Excellent," twenty-three rated "Outstanding" and three named "Extraordinary". It is worth noting that our region has not seen anything lower than "average," which has afflicted nearly every other major grape growing region in the world. 2007 was one of those "Extraordinary" years and was a wildly popular vintage for wine reviewers and consumers alike. 

What we saw in 2007 was a dry and warm spring leading to a modestly early bud break starting mid-March, followed a really consistent warm summer with only one heat spike in early September. Harvest season was unrushed by a milder and cooler season allowing the grapes opportunity to relax and slowly mature on the vine. The harvest was not rushed as the Valley didn't see rainstorms so vineyards saw picking through the end of October. We saw less yield than in 2005 and 2006, but also saw a slightly lower finished alcohol level in the bottle. Tannin was seen as more supple and juicy than past vintages. Less fuit perhaps but of higher quality, specifically with Cabernet Sauvignon, created a banner vintage for hte Valley. 

Kellie Duckhorn
 
March 16, 2015 | Kellie Duckhorn

Winning Women

Coaches, like winemakers, are leaders…they create strategy, execute game plans and most importantly, they inspire! Do I know much about these amazing ladies? Not really…but their successes, which are extraordinary in the world of sports, led me to contemplate some of the winning women winemakers who have had similar seasons of success and whom deserve our recognition...

 

Cathy Corison is in my final four as an outstanding lady winemaker. Jon Bonné, from the San Francisco Chronicle, named Cathy as Winemaker of the Year in 2014. I cross paths with Cathy in the local gym and during these early morning hours, she often has a slightly mischievous grin… With 25 seasons behind her, Cathy has a few key strategies which define her playbook: organic farming with a focus on dry-farming, moderate ripeness and specific vineyard locations. Her top “athlete”, the Kronos Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon, has been her starting player for over two decades. This expression of Cabernet Sauvignon has many winning moves: grace, elegance and the ability to mesmerize!

 

 

Heidi Barrett also lands in my final four. I love Heidi’s personal style: fun, upbeat and professional. Her tenure as winemaker for some of the most revered wine brands in the Napa Valley speaks volumes to her ability to coax excellence out of every vineyard. Some of her top performers, with perfect scores, include the Maya label from Dalla Valle and Screaming Eagle. In 1996, she formally launched her own brand, La Sirena, with an emphasis on Cabernet Sauvignon. Her philosophy is to make the best wines possible by blending modern technology with traditional winemaking. Pick up a bottle of La Sirena Cabernet Sauvignon and enjoy the balance of fundamentals accented by Heidi’s signature moves!

 

I first met Rosemary Cakebread when she was the winemaker at Spottswoode. Her quiet personality underscores her commitment to producing wines that have character and grace. She is not flashy and neither are her wines. Like a solid rebounder, Rosemary’s wines combine power and elegance in a full-bodied style with good structure. With more than 30 seasons under her, Rosemary launched her own brand, Gallica, in 2007. Her goal is to bottle balanced and expressive wines which represent the best of a particular vintage. I like this philosophy…take it as it comes…the winemaker is at the mercy of each harvest…one can only plan for so much.

 

 

 

My final pick in the winning wine women bracket goes to Françoise Peschon. Françoise is wonderfully real. Her affection for Cabernet Sauvignon began with her studies at the University of Bordeaux and was solidified by an apprenticeship at Château Haut-Brion. She has crafted beautiful Cabernet Sauvignon from Araujo Estate for over 14 years as well as overseeing the stellar wines from Vine Hill Ranch. In 2000, she teamed up with Lisa Drinkward, Owner and Vineyard Manager for the Behrens Family Winery, to form Drinkward Peschon. They produce only Cabernet Sauvignon and their joint project, called Entre Deux Mères (between two mothers) reflects their philosophy of raising children – give them a lot of tender loving care, nurture always, then let them go on to express themselves and become the unique individuals they were meant to be.

 

I like the idea that wines are like children...they need to be coached, but really, they have their own personality! A toast to each of you winning women, and a word of gratitude for staying in the game! 

Elizabeth Burchard
 
March 10, 2015 | Elizabeth Burchard

Baldacci Wines Represent College Basketball Teams

 

March Madness is a time when College Basketball teams get to prove themselves, showing who the best team in the Nation is. Each team is known for its unique mix of players, having a specific skill set, with certain attributes they bring to the “dance”. Similarly here at Baldacci, each one of our wines has a unique profile with certain traits which make them different from the others.

 

 


The Duke Blue Devils Basketball team has the fourth-highest number of all-time wins of any NCAA men’s basketball program. They are a team with a longstanding history of success in basketball and they are what I consider a very traditional team. Dukes’ current coach, Mike Krzyzewski has been at Duke since 1980. He and his team have become ambassadors for College Basketball.

Baldacci’s Black Label Cabernet Sauvignon is our ambassador for wine. This Cab is a representation of what Baldacci really is about; a single varietal that stands out with so much flavor and complexity. It has the ability to age well and is still so graceful in its youth. Similar with Duke’s Basketball team our Black Label Cabernet is a real powerhouse and makes itself known to those who enjoy a glass.

 

 

Another team that brings a lot to the table similar to our IV Sons, Fraternity is the Kentucky Wildcats basketball team. Just like the Fraternity (our Red Blend), the Wildcats are a very versatile team. Each player a star in his own right but when they come together and play as a team, they are unstoppable. What makes both Kentucky basketball and IV Sons, Fraternity so exceptional is the way in which the mix and blend (of varietals) work so well to make them both stellar performers.

 

 

 

The Elizabeth Pinot Noir is such a unique Pinot that goes against the grain and really stands out. It makes itself known, by being much bigger and bolder for such a light delicate wine. In a similar fashion the mighty Gonzaga Bulldogs have stood out for many years, despite not being part of one of the power conferences like the ACC or PAC12. What this Pinot and the Bulldogs have in common is their continued high level of performance against the competition.

 

 

Our Cinderella Story here at Baldacci Family Vineyards is the Sorelle Chardonnay. Similar to the newly recognized Wichita State Shockers men’s basketball program, this underdog of wines has really surprised a lot of people and demonstrated its success with the 2012 Sorelle Chardonnay taking home Best-in-Class at the SF Chronical Tasting. While they might not be the most well-known against the real titans, they’re definitely poised and ready to prove that “the little guy” can sometimes surprise you!

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707-944-9261
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