Fresh Grape Juice and Grapes

Fresh Grape Equipment
8 products

2016 Fresh Fall Californian GRAPES & JUICE Pre-Order Starts Soon!

(23 Liter - 6 gallon - pails)

ORDER DEADLINE: September 10, 2016 at 12pm



Grapes and Juice are kept cool, NOT REFRIGERATED

You must pick-up your grapes & juice within 24 hours of arrival.

No Exceptions. No Returns.

While we do our very best to ensure product pricing, due to the nature of this product - varieties subject to availability and prices may be subject to change. We will contact you directly, regarding any changes if necessary. 


Call 1-888-BREWING to Order.
All orders must be pre-paid.
You must pick-up your grapes & juice within 24 hours of arrival.
Call us for complete details.
Fresh Grapes and Juices are not available to purchase on our website.
Please call us directly to place an order.


6 Gallon Pails

Make top-quality wine for less than $3 per bottle!


BUY 2+, For $80 Each.

BUY 4+, For $75 Each.

BUY 8+ For $70 Each.

BUY 20+ For $65 Each.


Alicante: $85
Barbera: $85
Burgundy: $85
Cabernet Franc: $89
Cabernet Sauvignon: $89
Ruby Cabernet: $89
Chianti: $80
Grenache: $80
Merlot: $89
Mixed Black: $85
Pinot Noir: $89
Syrah: $89
Petite Syrah: $89
Zinfandel: $89


Chablis: $80
Chardonnay: $89
French Columbard: $80
Gewurztraminer: $89
Malvasia Bianca: $89
Muscat White: $89
Pinot Grigio: $89
Riesling: $89
Sauvignon Blanc: $85
Thompson Seedless: $80
Viognier: $89
White Zinfandel Blush: $89


$100 Per 6 Gallon Pail

BUY 2+, For $95 Each.

BUY 4+, For $90 Each.

BUY 8+ For $85 Each.

BUY 20+ For $80 Each.


Nero D' Avola


Pinot Grigio

*Yeast and other additives sold separately.


*Free use of our Grape Crusher/Destemmer on date of product arrival for Grapes purchased at Strange Brew.

Fresh Winemaking Grapes = 36 LBS. PER BOX

10+ cases save $1 each

20+ cases save $2 each

30+ cases save $3 each

We recommend 2 boxes of grapes per 5 gallons and/or 5 boxes of grapes per 10 gallons of wine


Alicante: $45
Barbera: $42
Cabernet Franc: $47
Cabernet Sauvignon: $52
Carignane: $41
Grenache: $42
Merlot: $45
Mixed Black: $42
Pinot Noir (Lodi): $52
Ruby Cabernet: $45
Sangiovese (Lodi): $46
Syrah: $46
Petite Syrah: 54
Zinfandel: $50
Old Vine Zinfandel (Lodi): $52


Chardonnay: $50
Pinot Gris: $50
Muscat: $42
Sauvignon Blanc: $45
Thompson Seedless: $39


A big, full-bodied wine from the south-east of Spain with the Dénomination d'Origine (DO), this varietal is largely cultivated in the Midi of France, North Africa and also California. On a stand-alone basis, the organoleptic qualities of the Californian grape are not spectacular, but often used to increase the color intensity and body in other blends.

Ruby Cabernet
A cross between the Carrignane and the Cabernet Sauvignon, it was developed in the Central Valley of California to give a high yield in hot climatic conditions. The must can be used to increase the color intensity in blends or can be used to produce a light table wine. The organoleptic qualities of the Ruby Cabernet are only predominant in years with ideal conditions for grapes.

Cabernet Sauvignon
Without a doubt , one of the most popular varietals among the reds and enjoys worldwide fame. Its structure, complexity, distinct taste and cellaring potential are factors that have contributed to build a solid reputation. The organoleptic profile often includes comments of cherries, blackcurrants, raspberries, black cherries, with hints of pepper and even tobacco. The Cabernet Sauvignon's capacity to age well is partly due to the acidity and tannin levels. Sometimes blended with Merlot, Cabernet Franc, Syrah and other varietals. 

Primarily cultivated in the south-east of Italy, it's dark and rich red color is characteristic, as are the taste of blackberry flavours, spice and pepper notes. Its moderate acidity usually contributes to a smooth, round-bodied wine. Its tannic content is large enough to often make it a good aging wine. Used also for blending purposes.

Important varietal in such wines as St. Émilion and Pomerol. Often used in blends with Cabernet Sauvignon or the Cabernet Franc which are more structured. The supple, rounder-bodied Merlot is enjoying increased popularity as a pure varietal ( such as the famous Chateau Pétrus which is 100% Merlot). Medium to dark red, its rich and fruity characteristics insinuate blackcurrants, cherries and mint, while the lower tannin indicate a wine that should be drunk relatively young.

Petit Syrah:
Mainly cultivated in California, this varietal produces a big, robust, deep red wine with a good aging potential due to the higher tannin levels. Well- suited to the amateur looking for a hefty red, with a substantial body. Sometimes blended with the Zinfandel to add some zest and complexity.

Pinot Noir:
The red grape varietal from France's great Burgundy region of France, where names like Chambertin, Beaune and Pommard got their reputations. The Pinot Noir grape is not genetically stable, and during the last few decades has given rise to the Pinot Blanc, the Pinot Gris and the Pinot Meunier as well as several well known Pinot Noir clones. Pinot Noir is often referred to as the chameleon of varietals. As a young wine, the Pinot Noir variety exhibits simple, red fruit flavours such as cherry, strawberry and raspberry. As the wine matures the wine takes on a surprising complexity, with aromas of chocolate, venison, figs, prunes, truffles, violets and even a touch of smokiness. It is the famous varietal for the bubbly produced in the Champagne region.

Originating from Spain, it is also cultivated in France, North Africa, Australia and California. Although often used in blends with darker reds such as the Carrignane in France, the Grenache is a light, well structured wine with low tannins. In the Chateauneuf-du-Pape region, the Grenache is the main varietal, although as many as twelve other varietals can be used to make up this unique appellation.

Also originating from Spain, it is also cultivated in Italy, Algeria, California and the Languedoc-Rousillon region of France. With high tannins and alcohol and a deep purple color, a spicy and fruity wine is produced. It is often used in conjunction with softer grapes and to increase the color intensity of a blend.

Probably originating from Italy, it is considered Califonia's own red-wine grape because it is not widely grown elsewhere in the world. Generally produces a rugged and robust wine where wild berries compliment a spicy and peppery smell. Its tannin and alcohol level help make it a good aging wine. Often compared to the Cabernet Sauvignon due to these factors and it's complexity.

Cabernet Franc:
Sometimes referred to as the Cabernet Sauvignon's "cousin", but is generally less tannic, acidic and lighter-bodied and colored. It is, however, known to be more aromatic and herbaceous. Often blended with Cabernet Sauvignon or Merlot in smaller quantities, the Cabernet Franc helps heighten the organoleptic qualities of the blend. It is only recently that the Cabernet Franc has come into its own as a pure varietal wine.

Vines were planted in California by the Franciscans as they migrated north from Mexico. This varietal gives a Rosé-style wine, with a good alcohol level and medium body. Quite unpretentious, it is generally mixed with other types. Believed to be an American native wine.

Native of Northern Italy, it is cultivated today in the San Joaquin Valley in California. It is recognized for its intense and deep color and a good structure of tannin and acid. It presents nuances of gooseberries and a smoky, pepper bouquet. Often added to a blend that needs to be livened up. It is also known as the Bonarda (in South America).

Originally from the Bordeaux region, it is not as widely planted as the more dominant Cabernet Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot grapes, with which it is often blended. It is a dark-colored, full flavoured and tannic wine which is well-represented in Argentina and Chili, where the wines are rapidly gaining recognition as unique varietal.


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