From Australia to Italy, from the Great Southern to Galacia, we’ve made it easy for you to discover your new favourite wines from all over the world.

AustraliaDiscover the best wine producing regions in our own back yard.
SpainTake a trip to the sun-soaked wine regions of Spain.
ItalyDiscover what gives these Italian wine regions their distinct flavour.
FranceExplore some of the world’s most famous wine producing regions.


Situated between the Burgundy and Rhône wine regions, the Beaujolais wine region takes on a character all of its own. With a climate that borders on the continental, it’s a land of stunning pastoral scenes. Rolling granite hills in the north contrast with flatter, verdant fields in the south, dotted with beautiful stone villages. But tourist brochures aside, the region is known for its fruity, vibrant reds made from the Gamay grape. With wines varying from complex, aromatic fare in the north to more fruity, lighter reds from the south, we’re here to show you that it’s more than just the much-maligned Beaujolais Nouveau (and if that’s not on your radar, look into it – it’s actually a novel idea that ended up almost ruining the Beaujolais reputation).

Shop Beaujolais Wines
Altitude190 – 550m above sea level
Growing SeasonMarch - August
Rail fall average44mm - 98mm
Mean January Temp5°C
Red share of region88%
White share of the region12%


Prolific and storied, with a history that dates back centuries, Bordeaux doesn’t really need an introduction – but we’ll give it one anyway. Bordeaux is one of the most famous, if not the most famous, wine producing region in the world. Stretching 130km inland from the Atlantic coast, centred around where the Dordogne and Garrone rivers meet, it enjoys a temperate climate, with a short winter and high levels of humidity. Fed by rich river sediments, Bordeaux is known for its truly exceptional reds, as well as its Semillon and Sauvignon Blancs. Opening a bottle of Bordeaux is like taking a dive into history, so come and explore what’s on offer from our wine producing families.

Shop Bordeaux Wines
Altitude47m above sea level
Growing SeasonMarch - August
Rail fall average803mm
Mean January Temp4.5°C – 9.8°C
Red share of region86%
White share of the region14%


A monolith in French winemaking history, and its culture in general, when you say ‘Champagne’ you know exactly where and what you’re talking about. But there’s more to the region than the famous bubbles. The region enjoys lower average temperatures than other French wine regions, with chalky soils encouraging roots to burrow deep into the ground. Interestingly, the Champagne region was originally known for its reds but due to its climate, and what was considered at the time an unfortunate accident in fermentation, it was purely by coincidence that the sparkling variations we know and love today were born. Click through to browse our wines from Champagne and discover a different side of this French wine region.

Shop Champagne Wines
Altitude1100-1150m above sea level
Growing SeasonMarch - August
Rail fall average550 – 700mm
Mean January Temp10°C
Red share of region70%
White share of the region30%


Provence is one of the oldest wine producing regions in France, with a rich history dating back over 2,600 years. Situated in the south-east of France, its vineyards are bathed in sunshine and bordered by the Mediterranean Sea. With a hot, dry climate and little rain to speak of, it enjoys long summers, with cool evenings, creating the perfect conditions for its crisp, refreshing rosé wine. But while its famous rosés account for upwards of 75% of the region’s wine, there’s so much more texture and flavour to explore.

Shop Provence Wines
Altitude400m above sea level
Growing SeasonMarch - August
Rail fall average694mm
Mean January Temp2°C - 11°C
Red share of region60% (35% Rosé)
White share of the region5%


The Rhône wine region follows the twisting, turning Rhône River for almost 240km. The second largest wine growing region in France, the sheer length of the region sees it produce some truly exceptional variations. The steep, terraced hillsides of the north and the wide valleys of the south are almost two distinct regions in themselves. From the north, you can crack open a bottle and discover delicious Syrahs and Viogniers – full-bodied, aromatic wines. In the south, Grenache and Mourvèdre take precedence, creating surprisingly warm wines, chock full of red fruit flavours. Click on through to browse our Rhône wines and discover the difference for yourself.

Shop Rhône Wines
Altitude2,208m above sea level
Growing SeasonMarch - August
Rail fall average1105mm
Mean January Temp2.5°C – 4.5°C
Red share of region94%
White share of the region6%

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