The Best of Boxed Wines
If you’ve ever “tapped” a box or slapped a bag, you surely know the ropes when it comes to boxed wine. From cans to boxes, producers are becoming more eco-friendly with their packaging, without losing quality. Boxed wine are typically given a bad name, and unfortunately a lot of it is deserved. Bad wine is bad wine, no matter how cheap or expensive it is. Luckily, there are wines in a box that will surprise you in the best way. Below we have listed 4 wines not in a bottle for you to enjoy.
Wineberry Chateau Tassin Rosé
Whoever said wine in a box couldn’t be classy obviously never showed up to a party with a wooden Wineberry box and won over the crowd. Be prepared: this will be taking up some space in your fridge, permanently. The Berry Box conserves your wine from its worst enemies: air and light. Using the latest and finest components, this Berry Box prevents oxidation and keeps your wine fresh!
La Petite Frog Picpoul di Pinet
To many, this is one of the best boxed wines in the market. Picpoul is a tart, high-acid grape not unlike Albarino. This one’s got a big personality, with lots of lemon, lime and nectarine upfront and a long, dry finish. Your new best friend for seafood.
Bandit Cabernet Sauvignon
Bandit Cabernet Sauvignon is a deep wine. Flavors of black-berries and toasty oak reverberate on the palate, while its structure and complexity lead to a dramatic finish. On its own or paired with steak, barbecue or burgers, it’s the wine you’ll bring along to every occasion. While slightly lighter in body than most Cabs, the balance of spice, pepper, and dark cherries is on point.
Union Wine Co. Underwood Pinot Gris & Pinot Noir
It’s hard to keep your pinky up when you’re drinking wine from a can. With no swirling or smelling, the only potential “downside” to these small wonders is that at half a bottle of wine per can, they may go down a little too easily.