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Turkey Flat Rosé 2019

Special Price $20.00 Regular Price $22.00
Lots of strawberry, cherries and even a slice of peach here. A supple texture, crisp, mouthwatering acidity and just enough sugar to keep this wine in party mode but not so much you need to reach for the insulin. Bloody delicious.
Turkey Flat Rosé
Wine Specs
Region
Barossa Valley, SA
Vintage
2019
Winery
Turkey Flat
Winemaker
Mark Bulman
Bling
94pts The Wine Front Magazine, 94pts Kim Brebach
Alcohol %
12.5
Size
750 mL
Turkey Flat were amongst the first to lead the Rose revival in Australia, 23 vintages ago. Halliday gives their rose the big thumbs up too, with most vintages in the last 10 years scoring 94 or 95 points. Grenache is the star here, perfectly suited to producing the crisp yet lush, fragrant and juicy rose that tantalizes without being too sweet.
Barossa Valley, SA

Region

Barossa Valley, SA

Just 60km northeast of Adelaide, the Barossa Valley is one of Australia's oldest wine regi ...
Just 60km northeast of Adelaide, the Barossa Valley is one of Australia's oldest wine regions. Warm and dry, it is renowned for producing the distinctive Barossa Shiraz, a full-bodied red with notes of chocolate and spice. The valleys and sloping hills create several temperature ranges. But in summer, take it from us: it's just plain hot. The soils range from clay and loam in the cooler areas to the classically South Australian sand and red-brown loam in the valleys. Irrigation is often required, but with water supply an increasing problem, many growers are practicing dryland farming, relying on what falls from the sky and clings from night fog. Coupl ... Read Full Article
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Barossa Valley, SA
Barossa Valley, SA

Just 60km northeast of Adelaide, the Barossa Valley is one of Australia's oldest wine regions. Warm and dry, it is renowned for producing the distinctive Barossa Shiraz, a full-bodied red with notes of chocolate and spice. The valleys and sloping hills create several temperature ranges. But in summer, take it from us: it's just plain hot.

The soils range from clay and loam in the cooler areas to the classically South Australian sand and red-brown loam in the valleys. Irrigation is often required, but with water supply an increasing problem, many growers are practicing dryland farming, relying on what falls from the sky and clings from night fog. Couple this with the number of very old vines in the region (which produce limited quantities of grapes), and the result is fruit with deeply concentrated flavour which quickly ripen. A great foundation for some of the world's most acclaimed reds.

History

Settled in numbers in 1841, land in the area was offered to

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