Wine comes from Germany too

My personal guide to German Wines

Riesling, Riesling, Riesling

The Riesling is by far Germany's most successful and most planted grape. It is planted in every wine region and covers 52,378 acres (21,197 hectares), accounting for 20.8% of Germany's vineyards. German Riesling wines are among the best in the world. They are produced in every ripeness level and taste. The "typical" Riesling wine is light yellow in color, shows hints of peaches and apple aromas, and has a racy tartness. Riesling wines should not be consumed until one year after the vintage - many reach their optimal ripeness after several years. Riesling wines are very versatile and go well with many foods. Dry to medium dry Rieslings pair well with asian dishes, pasta dishes, seafood, and meat dishes with light sauces. Sweet varieties serve well as appetizers and desserts

My 'A' List

Schlinkhaus, Schmitte Soehne, and Dragonstone for a casual wine.

Dr. Loosen, St Urbans-Hof, Schloss Vallrads for something more upscale.