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Springbok shank with textures of sweet potato and minty herb salsa


Recipe f or Springbok shank with textures of sweet potato and minty herb salsa. The shanks ingredients oil for frying […]

Sweet Potato Soup with Springbok Biltong


Recipe for Sweet Potato Soup with Springbok Biltong Sweet potato soup ingredients 2 large purple sweet potatoes, washed, peeled and […]

#MocktailMonday Natura Nojito


Natura Nojito Ingredients 10 – 12 fresh mint sprigs 1 lime 15 ml simple syrup 180 ml Leopard’s Leap Natura […]

#MocktailMonday Orange Oasis


Orange Oasis Serves 1 Ingredients 15 ml pineapple juice 45 ml orange juice 30 ml freshly squeezed lime juice 60 […]

#MocktailMonday Star Lite


Star Lite Ingredients 500 ml Barker and Quinn light tonic 500 ml Leopard’s Leap Natura De-Alcoholised Classic White 500 ml […]

#MocktailMonday Sugar, spice and all things nice!


We will always love a glass of wine to cheer up a Monday, but there are times and occasions when […]

Green Vegan Burgers with Avocado Mayo


Making responsible lifestyle choices is commendable, but it is not always that easy. What happens to Burger night when you […]

Vegan Tomato and Roasted Mediterranean Vegetable Risotto


Risotto is comfort food at its best. And while it is usually meat-free, the butter and Parmesan cheese keep it […]

Vegan Fettuccine Bolognese


Being more responsible in your food choices, does not mean you have to forgo traditional favourites such as Spaghetti Bolognese. […]

Vegan Red Lentil Soup


Contrary to popular belief, a warming winter soup does not need marrow bones! You can warm up just as nicely with […]

In the pink with Rosé



In the month of love, with pink and red all around us, rosé may be the most apt wine to drink. In a recent article about this wine on www.wine.co.za, Nikki Lordan says the following about Leopard's Leap's Rosé:

The Leopard’s Leap Lookout Rosé 2009, 100% Pinotage was a favourite amongst tasters as a very easy-drinking, fruit-bomb style wine with a dry, lingering finish.

Lordan further writes:

The one great thing about rosé is the vastly different styles that can be produced, which is all dependable on the grapes the winemakers choose to use. While Pinot noir, Mourvedre and Grenache are considered to produce more fruit variations, varieties such as Cabernet franc, Petit Verdot and Cinsaut result in far too tannic variations, leaving a slightly bitter taste on the back palate. Shiraz and Pinotage is by far the most popular variety to use for rosé wines in South Africa and produce mild styles that can swing to either side of the pendulum, depending on the level of extraction. 

 

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