(Note: Thank you for your support for American businesses like Bonner Wines and for Gateway Pundit. We appreciate you! The following message is from Will Bonner.)
Six hours from the nearest city… miles from the nearest telephone pole or paved road… caught between a vast desert and the jagged peaks of the Andes mountains…
There’s a hidden valley.
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In that hidden valley, a small family of winemakers have been making world-class, yet hard-to-find malbecs for nearly 200 years.
Instead of chemicals, they feed their vines with natural snowmelt.
Instead of machines and exhaust fumes, they pick their grapes with care by hand.
Instead of chasing points and profits, they don’t market at all…
For years you pretty much had to know someone very rich – or be very rich – to enjoy the extreme altitude malbecs (nearly 9,000 ft) from this valley.
But today, you have a rare opportunity to try it for yourself.
America’s top “private wine partnership” – essentially a private group of wine drinkers who import wine directly – is opening their cellar to the general public. They have not said how long they will be doing so… so check out their current inventory while you can…
Click here to access the inventory.
P.S. Wondering what makes these wines “extreme altitude” rather than, say, “high” altitude? Well, high altitude wines can more or less be at any elevation. There are 4,000 ft elevation wines that call themselves “high altitude.”
“Extreme altitude” wines, on the other hand, generally have grapes from over 6,500 ft. altitude. In fact, the wines I’m talking about here have grapes from over 8,000 ft. Up at that altitude, the grapes change in ways that make resulting wines very concentrated in certain nutrients and flavors. It’s an effect you cannot replicate anywhere else. Click here to learn more…