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Natura Norina


Ingredients 60 ml peach nectar 30 ml simple syrup 30 ml sparkling water 90 ml Leopard’s Leap Natura De-Alcoholised Classic […]

PAM (Pomegranate and Apple Mocktail)


Ingredients 15 ml lemon-juice 15 ml apple-juice 15 ml grenadine 30 ml cranberry-juice 90 ml Leopard’s Leap Natura De-Alcoholised Classic […]

Watermelon Cooler 


Serves 8 Ingredients 1,4 kg seedless watermelon cubes 1 cup Leopard’s Leap Natura De-Alcoholised Classic Red juice of 1 lime […]

Plum Blossom High Ball Wine Cocktail


Plum Blossom High Ball Wine Cocktail Ingredients 60 ml Leopard’s Leap Classic Chardonnay Pinot Noir 30 ml sake 15 ml […]

Chicken Thigh and Spring Onion Yakitori


Chicken Thigh and Spring Onion Yakitori Ingredients For the chicken skewers 500 g boned chicken thighs 125 ml soy sauce […]

Gemsbok Loin Tataki


This weekend you should definitely try our Gemsbok Loin Tataki recipe combining a very South African ingredient with a very […]

M & M Cooler Recipe


All things Asian are very trendy and matcha is one of those ingredients that we have all seen on menus […]

#FUNcorked!


Does wine need a partner? It is pretty spectacular on its own! But combine it with your favourite friends, tunes […]

Roosterkoek with Nori Butter and Apricot Puree


Makes 20 roosterkoeke  Ingredients For the roosterkoek 1 kg bread flour 20 g salt 10 g instant yeast 875 ml […]

Tomato Jam Recipe


As it is Heritage Month during September, why not try this tomato jam recipe from Die VLV Kookboek – a […]

India waiting in the wings as new wine market



Pricing is the major obstacle for brands wanting to enter the Indian wine market, a new article argues. According to New Delhi News Net, ‘Indians are not averse to wines. It's just that it's inaccessible due to the price factor. If the prices come down it would ease the process of familiarisation with the product’. With the world looking towards developing markets for wine sales, many are wondering if English-speaking India might not be a easier market to penetrate than China.

Strict custom processes, 160% import duties and exorbitant prices in hotels and restaurant seem to be the main barriers to entry. However, the fact that India has a very young population (600 million people in the age group 20-35), and many medium-sized cities with big groups of working professionals may count in its favour, as it’s considered easier to build a wine culture among these demographics.

A local sommelier says: 'Wine doesn't have to replace beer or whisky as it has its own place. You don't consume whisky with food; you have wine. I would say the industry is improving with many rising stars among wine brands.'

Australian, Spanish and Italian wine brands are already in India, selling mostly lower-priced wines, but the country is definitely one to watch, especially with South Africa’s recent invitation to join the BRIC group.

 

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