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The spirit of knowing

Do you want to know more about the world of wine and spirits?
Discover the SAQ's The spirit of knowing blog to perfect your knowledge in the world of alcoholic beverages.

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In the spotlight

Natural wineNatural wine

Natural wine

Virtually unknown not so long ago, natural wines have found their way into Quebecers’ hearts. What’s behind the rising popularity of these wines without additives?

Different wine grapesDifferent wine grapes


You probably know Cabernet and Sauvignon, but what about Savagnin and Tannat? Dive into the wide world of grape varieties and expand your horizons. 


Wine growing regions

Need a little escape? Explore the most beautiful wine regions and discover their climate, main grape varieties, typical dishes and more.

Results 25-36 of 191
  1. Syrah
    Wine cultivation


    Syrah is a French grape variety originating from the northern part of the Rhône valley. Due to its aromatic richness and intensity, its production has spread to the southern coasts of the Rhône as well as to Languedoc, Spain, Australia, the United States, Argentina and Chile, where the cool nights and hot and humid days contribute to its development

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  2. Chardonnay
    Wine cultivation


    Known for producing some of the most coveted white wines in the world, Chardonnay is a grape native to the village of the same name in the Mâconnais sub-region in Burgundy. Internationally renowned, it is the source of the great white wines of Burgundy, but has conquered many wine-producing countries including the United States (California), Australia, Chile and Canada.

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  3. Sangiovese
    Wine cultivation


    Sangiovese owes its fame to the great wines of Tuscany, famous since the Middle Ages. It is widespread throughout the Italian peninsula, and its cherry and spice scents come in several styles depending on where it is grown. It is now found in temperate regions of California where it manages to express all the finesse of its aromas.

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  4. Sauvignon blanc
    Wine cultivation

    Sauvignon blanc

    Sauvignon is a grape native to the Gironde and the Loire, in France (two regions which claim its origin). It produces very distinctive wines with great freshness where fruity and herbaceous notes intermingle. Besides France, it has adapted wonderfully well to New Zealand, Chile and the United States (California).

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  5. Pinot noir
    Wine cultivation

    Pinot noir

    Grown in Champagne, Savoy, the Loire Valley and Alsace, Pinot Noir owes its fame to the great wines of Burgundy. The cool regions of California, New Zealand, Chile and Argentina also allow it to thrive. It is the source of delicate wines with complex aromas of red fruits and spices.

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  6. Gamay
    Wine cultivation


    Highly appreciated for its great freshness, its thirst-quenching power and aromas of red berries, Gamay is the emblematic Beaujolais grape. It thrives in cool, mountainous climates, especially in France, Switzerland and Canada.

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  7. Cabernet Sauvignon vines
    Wine cultivation

    Cabernet Sauvignon

    Known worldwide thanks to the great wines of Bordeaux, Cabernet Sauvignon grows in most regions where the heat and sunshine allow it. Its intense aromas of black fruits and its powerful structure make it particularly attractive and explain its growing popularity.

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  8. riesling
    Wine cultivation


    Riesling is a white grape whose origin has always been claimed by both the Rhine Valley and the Moselle. Very permeable to its soil, it remains one of the varieties that best transmits the richness of its terroir. Although Germany and Alsace are the standard bearers of the grape variety, there are some very fine vintages in Austria and in some New World countries.

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  9. wine harvest

    Celebrating the wine harvest

    Wine harvesting time: when vines give up their bounty, and the work of winemaking begins. Throughout the year, wine growers carefully care for and monitor their grapes, and now the time has come for fruit to become the celebrated elixir that is wine.

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  10. wine preservation

    Testing out: wine preservation

    Can you really save wine to drink another day? We tested four wine preservation methods to see just how long wine remains drinkable, and more importantly, worthy of your glass.

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  11. Vineyards from coast to coast

    Vineyards from coast to coast

    From Vancouver Island to the Bay of Fundy, Canada now has nearly 700 wine producers, many of whom have gained notoriety that extends beyond our borders. Here is a quick overview of what can be found there in the provinces that host the largest areas of planted vines.

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  12. Rosé wines can be enjoyed year-round.

    Year-round rosés

    Rosé has earned itself a category all its own and can be enjoyed any day and any season. Here’s a short guide to better understanding and pairing this pretty-in-pink drink, no matter the weather.

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