Weekly Roundup | Virginia Website Update, South Carolina’s Initiatives, and Record Property Values for Napa Valley

Happy Monday, everyone! Hope you had a great weekend. Today’s roundup covers changes to Virginia’s website, a look at South Carolina’s legislative impacts on the craft beer industry, and details about Napa Valley Vineyard land values increases. As always, if you read something I missed, let me know in the comments. Have a great week!

LegislativeUpdate

Virginia Updates Its Website | The Virginia Department of Alchohol Beverage Control (ABC) recently updated its website, introducing many new features. ShipCompliant

Popping the Top: Legislative Initiatives, Although Slow to Come, Have Given S.C.’s Craft Beer Industry a Boost | Why has South Carolina’s number of craft breweries more than doubled since 2011? The Post and Courier

TTB Weekly Newsletter | This week’s TTB newsletter highlights helpful user guides and tools for industry members, including an update to Permits Online that allows users to preview the information the TTB requires from applicants prior to submission. TTB

IndustryUp

Record Prices for Napa Valley Vineyard Land | 2015 was a banner year for Napa County land values, with the price of a prime acre of a Napa Valley vineyard rising 14.8%. Napa Valley Register

Beer Desert No More | There’s a lot of brewing in San Diego’s South Bay these days, meaning growth in the industry and employment. The San Diego Union-Tribune

DontMissOut

2016 Craft Brewers Conference Highlights | ShipCompliant’s recap of this year’s Craft Brewers Conference in Philadelphia. ShipCompliant

Job Growth in Sonoma County Sets New Record | Last month Sonoma County reached a 13-year record low rate in unemployment, less than four percent. The Press Democrat

JustFun

The Most Expensive Wine in the World is About to Go on Sale | This case of 1988 vintage Romanée-Conti will run you roughly $203,000. Independent

Ohio Wines: Becoming a Wine Expert | As the Ohio wine region becomes more identified with wines and wineries, a growing number of people who would have never been interested in grapes have learned to enjoy the amazing beverage of culture, heritage, history, and fine cuisine. StarBeacon

Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *