Pink wine happily spans the colorspace between red and white wine, in a way, rosé is more like a state of mind.
Rosé happens when the skins of red grapes touch wine for only a short time. Where some red wines ferment for weeks at a time on red grape skins, rosé wines are stained red for just a few hours. The winemaker has complete control over the color of the wine, and removes the red grape skins (the source of the red pigment) when the wine reaches the perfect color. As you can imagine, nearly any red wine grape (from Cabernet Sauvignon to Syrah) can be used to make rosé wine, however there are several common styles and grapes that are preferred for rosé.
How is Rosé Wine Made
The Maceration Method
The maceration method is when red wine grapes are let to rest, or macerate, in the juice for a period of time and afterward the entire batch of juice is finished into a rosé wine. The maceration method is the probably the most common type of rosé we see available and is used in regions like Provence and Languedoc-Roussillon, France where rosé is as important as red or white wine.
TIP: Rosé wines touch red grape skins for around 2–20 hours.
Saignée or “Bled” Method
The Saignée (“San-yay”) method is when during the first few hours of making a red wine, some of the juice is bled off and put into a new vat to make rosé. This method is very common in wine regions that make fine red wines such as Napa and Sonoma. The purpose of bleeding off the juice not only produces a lovely rosé but it also concentrates the red wines’ intensity. Saignée wines are pretty rare, due to the production method and often will make up only about 10% or less, of a winery’s production.
The blending method is when a little bit of red wine is added to a vat of white wine to make rosé. It doesn’t take much red wine to dye a white wine pink, so usually these wines will have up to 5% or so, of a red wine added. This method is very uncommon with still rosé wines but happens much more in sparkling wine regions such as Champagne. An example of a very fine wine made with this technique is Ruinart’s rosé Champagne, which is primarily Chardonnay with a smidgen of red Pinot Noir blended in.
re are 3 primary ways to make rosé wine
shared from: http://winefolly.com/review/what-is-rose-wine/
A retreat serves the body, mind and spirit by allowing time to find greater inner peace. When you find inner peace, you move the world toward peace. This is why it is vital to escape from the world’s bombardment of sounds and images and take time for the mind and heart to come to stillness.
Why retreat? People go on retreat for a number of reasons that generally focus on positive personal change:
- Reconnect to your true self
- Learn and practice methods to better yourself and your life
- Relax at a deep level
- Rejuvenate your Spirit
- Take time for reflection
- Gain clarity on an issue or your life path
- Find meaning in your life beyond daily or material concerns
- Practice your Faith
One of the most popular styles of retreat at Siloam has been to re-connect, we have another group scheduled to arrive soon who will stay for three days to retreat from their daily lives and connect with each other. Shortly after that group departs another group will arrive who will be focusing on leadership for their annual leadership retreat.
For your own personal retreat from intimate to extravagant; Siloam should be considered. Located where you are, creating an atmosphere of peace and tranquility here, there, anywhere. Retreat services with or without overnight accommodations for individuals or groups, the Retreat coaches will help make your retreat and event dreams real!
We have learned the importance of self study-svadhyaya. As Socrates told us “the unexamined life is not worth living.”
Svadhyaya a practice of self study reading ancient text (all) spending time in quiet to research and discern belief, understand context, culture, and modern day applications lends to ones spiritual voice, to one’s own spiritual practices.
Svadhyaya as a practice of examining the self, spending quiet time reflecting, searching and researching your own path, directions life has taken you and what may still lie ahead. To be open and prepared to receive all these practices are part of the yoga in life–daily life, daily practices.
Join us in the practice, yoga, practice svadhyaya–on Sundays we sit in comfort, gathering together over tea, or beverage, bringing our questions, our past understandings, our learned experiences, sharing our spiritual practices. It’s a beautiful thing, this happens here, there or anywhere–contact us for more information.
Light and darkness—darkness in the light-intelligence in conscious awareness. What is guru and who is guru the conscious knows.
‘The one who guides you, the one who enlightens you, as such there is a guru in everyone, as such there is a guru in everyone.’
On Sundays, we sit together and study yoga philosophy/spirituality questions like what is guru, who is guru. We look to Satchidananda and other gurus, to the guru within to help guide us.
Yoga is more than asana, there is asana in yoga (postures/poses=exercise) that help keep us physically fit. We sit, we chat, we discuss, we question, and search for meaning and understanding beyond asana.
Join us, this can happen anytime, anywhere. Please contact us for more information about this or any other services.