Current labeling laws do not require a list of ingredients in your wine, but that may change if consumers demand more information about what is in the bottle. In an interesting feature in New York, the debate over listing all of the ingredients used in the wine-making process on the label has has both proponents and opponents. While some winemakers feel that it is a step towards transparency, and that they have nothing to hide with the ingredients used to create their wines, a retailer and restaurant owner interviewed are more skeptical. Even though many ingredients are natural, they are concerned that it may "scare people off" when they have to explain to a customer why, for example, isinglass (a fish-bladder extract) has been used to make the wine they are about to drink.
Would you like to see more transparency in wine labeling?
- Grand Tasting Event at the Food Network NYC Wine and Food Festival
- Wolfgang Puck Launches Wine Label
- Courtroom Challenge for GMOs Labeled "Natural"
- Periodic Table Wine Labels
- Should Local Food Restaurants Serve Local Wine?
- Wine Wednesday: Do Wine Labels Trick Us Into Buying?
- Infographic: Understanding Green Wines for Earth Day and Every Day
- What is a delicious way to use half bottles of red wine?
- How Many Calories In 4 Ounces Of The Mogen David Kosherconcord Wine?
- How Many Calories In The Chocovine Wine?
- Defy Your Aging Signs!
- New York Steaks with Wine Sauce
- Long Fusilli With Italian Sausages
- Barbecue Pork Buns – Dim Sum
- Hot cocoa cookies
- Ingredient Substitutes
- Chicken Parmayonnaise (3 Ingredients For An Easy Night In)
- Pickling Ingredients
- Percentage Of Ingredients
- Mulligatawny - Quick, Curried Soup Using Trader Joe's Ingredients