Vino Florida Pirate Mead
Tuesday, February 12, 2013
Working with a local apiarist, or bee farmer, we select only Orange Blossom honey from hives that have been placed in Orange Groves around the state ensuring that only pollen from orange blossoms is used by the bees in creating a honey found nowhere else on earth. This, combined with our mead making process, ensures a wine like no other.
Macadamia Nut Honey Wine
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
The sweet delights of the Hawaiian Islands can be found in our own award-winning Macadamia Nut Honey Wine. This wine is a lighter twist on sweetness, made from luxurious honey taken from the blossoms of our island’s macadamia nut trees, and transformed into an after dinner treat that is sure to drench the senses in the sweetness of honey.
It offers a sweet honey taste with a subtle nutty finish. This unique creation can be served well-chilled with your favorite dessert, or slightly warmed for those cooler evenings.
Clover Meadow “Honey Bee” Mead
Tuesday, June 19, 2012
Less sweet than other meads, this honey wine is made by fermenting honey with no added fruit or sulfites, and finished at almost no residual sugar. “We’ve noticed that people who like this wine tend to be beer drinkers.” This wine is available in both oak-aged and non-aged variety.
Linganore Winecellars Medieval Mead
Tuesday, April 3, 2012
“Medieval Mead is a 100% honey wine. Served at the Maryland State Renaissance Festival, the Medieval Mead goes well with ham, salmon, and turkey legs.”
Tuesday, February 14, 2012
“This dry, light mead is made simply by fermenting honey and has very little residual sugar. Less sweet than many other meads, it goes well with white fish and shellfish. Tasters often comment, ‘This is very interesting. I can smell and taste the honey, but it’s not sweet.’ Made from honey, without any grains.” Serve chilled. Certified Kosher (OU).
Harvest Moon Traditional Mead
Wednesday, November 16, 2011
Traditional Mead is a celebration of the Autumn Equinox, which equally divides day and night. The full moon closest to the Autumnal Equinox is called the Harvest Moon. Farmers would harvest their crops by this moonlight.
The Harvest Moon is a time for thanksgiving, evaluation and meditation. The Druids called this celebration Mea’n Fo’mhair, and honored The Green Man “God of the Forest,” by offering libations of wines and herbs to the trees.
Thursday, September 22, 2011
The wine that started our winery. This wine has a wonderful aroma of honey and tones of Niagara grapes and honey, with a creamy honey finish. Enjoy either chilled or warmed with mulling spices.
Thursday, September 22, 2011
Created from our own blend of New York state honey, this light-bodied wine is smooth with wonderful tones of honey and beeswax and a lingering honey finish. Multiple Gold medal award winner.