Life is better on the corner, the place where great wines meet reasonable prices!




Thursday, January 28, 2010

Get Zorked with Moobuzz Chardonnay!!

Today's review is focused on the value end of the Chardonnay spectrum and what I found out there’s a lot to like, which is why I chose this wine to bring to your attention today, aside from the very unusual closure and the great name. 

Do you get the name? Moo equals cows and buzz equals honey, thus you have a wine from the land of milk and honey or as some call it Sonoma County. 

For all the "value" oriented white wine drinkers the CCWB has another wonderful Chardonnay for today's review, brought to you by the folks at the "Other Guys" whose edgy [love this word] wine portfolio [like, Plunger Head] has separated itself from its former association with Don Sebastiani & Sons [a whole story by itself, which I will not be delving into here]. But if you really are interested here's the link:
Don Sebastiani & Sons restructures, to spin off key wine units ...

Big Wine on Campus: This will come to many as a huge shock, especially red wine drinkers Chardonnay is America's most popular grape, despite the efforts of those in the ABC movement. I say this [pondering] and look at my own wine cellar and for me nothing could be further from the truth. So how can I say here what is contradictory for me, well it appears wine drinkers like myself are the exception [gulp].

So why is Chardonnay so popular? The answer may lie in the fact that it's made in many styles which tend to range from steely [read that NO OAK], mineral laced wines with crisp green apple fruit to wines that are buttery, rich, and laden with tropical fruits. It would appear there's a Chardonnay which can appeal to most every palate. Most everyone knows Chardonnay is most closely associated with France's Burgundy region and now has proven itself successful around the globe, but the variations of flavors, styles and types of Chardonnay run the gamut as mentioned earlier. Another factor may be the fact that the Chardonnay grape is one of the worlds most planted vine and most readily adaptable to a large variety growing regions.

Closures: The Zork as it called, is a new entry wading into the "closure" debate, which has found no closure [pun intended] in the continuing debate to cork or not to cork. So Zork is trying to make an inroads into the industry, with its custom caps, or "closures" which according to Zork, "seals like a screw cap and pops like a cork" and promotes this closure by eluding to its ability to age wines by saying and I paraphrase "The Zork closure allows the wine to age, like a traditional cork" and can be found on other readily recognized brands such as McLauren Vale, Australia-based Red Knot, imported by Seattle-based Precept Wine Brands.


Wine Reviewed: Moobuzz Sonoma Coast Chardonnay 2006

Full Disclosure: This wine was NOT a sample, it was purchased by the CCWB for my own personal enjoyment from the Wine Bank here in San Diego, which unfortunately is out of this wine.

First Swirl: After I opened the unique "zork" closure and poured a few ounces into my glass, tilted it toward the light pouring through my patio window, I found a medium straw colored core, fleeing to a pale straw rim.

First Sniff: After I've given this wine a couple good swirls I put my nose into the glass and what hit my god-given sensory apparatus is this; this wine has aromas of freshly toasted bread, crème brulée, and tropical fruits like bananas and papayas.

First Sip: Okay now it's time to see if everything going on with the first sniff will translate in the mouth, what I find is that this wine exudes flavors of rich vanilla custard, lemon shavings, breadfruit, wild flower honey, and fresh oven-baked pears.

Treatment: This 2006 Chardonnay benefited from six-month sur lees aging in the barrel for 30% of the blend. In this statement about how this wine is treated or made prior to being bottled is where the secret lies. What secret you may ask? The secret of finding balance; between the big over-oaked [read that chateau two-by-four] buttery chards and those wines which follow the NO-OAK mantra.

Where to purchase: This wine can be purchased at the Holiday Wine Cellar which is located at 302 West Mission AvenueEscondido, CA 92025-1712(760) 745-1200 or give them a call and if they don't have it they would be glad to order it for you. I spoke with Kathleen from HWC and they are selling it for $14.99.


Price and ABV: This wine represents a real crowd pleaser by weighing in at a mere 13.5% alcohol and the price is equally enticing at the $12 - $16 price range.

What's the Score: Hey point seekers here's my score if your interested: I scored this wine 92 on Cuvee Corner 100 point tasting scale. This score is higher than the WE score of 90 for one reason, PRICE. This wine represents tremendous value and is a QPR winner in all respects.

Pairing Suggestions: Do you ever run into this quandary? Oh what to pair, what to pair? I have and what I found is that this wine pairs well with oven broiled rack of pork [seasoned with a bevy of Italian spices and EVOO] and a creamy polenta along side or tuna [ahi] tartare with fresh California avocados or even a BBQ Rotisserie Free-Range Chicken, hungry yet?

My Recommendation: This is a great wine to purchase by the case. It's easy on the wallet and lush on the palate what else could you ask for in a wine? So scour your local wine shops or hop online and get yourself some of this wine today. The word on the street is that the 2007 is just as good as the 2006 so you won't be disappointed either way, but don't wait it will sell quickly at this price.

Other Voices: Okay if everything I said did not sway your opinion about getting some of this great value wine, then here's one from the folks at WE who had this to say about this very good Chardonnay, "Delivers lots of bang for the buck, shows real Chardonnay character, with rich vanilla cream-infused flavors of ripe pineapples, pears, and sautéed banana, buttered toast and honey and at this price, it's fantastic buy that can stand next to Chards costing far more." Best Buy 90 Points Wine Enthusiast


Until next time cheers everyone!

Sunday, January 24, 2010

Time for a visit to Cleavage Creek

I was introduced to Cleavage Creek through the social networking platform Twitter, of whom many of you are very familiar. Now the name of this winery does not make me immediately think about wine and may not illicit thoughts of wine for anyone else either. So yes this makes them quite unique and they also have a unique way to help in the fight against Breast Cancer one bottle at a time.

The owner of Cleavage Creek is Budge Brown who lost his wife of 48 years to breast cancer in 2005, who's is quoted as saying, “My wife died for no damn good reason, it’s time to do something about this,” stresses Brown who is donating 10 percent of the gross profits to help fund research to hopefully find an end to the disease. According to their website, "That’s gross, not net—a huge difference when determining the amount of money that will be contributed." To date, Cleavage Creek and Budge Brown have donated over $70,800 to breast cancer causes. That said this winery has become a revenue raising vehicle for the charity, their cause is the continuing fight against Breast Cancer.

Some Controversy: As with nearly everything in life, there seems to be a study here or there which will state this good for you, then later it's bad for you. So to here comes the rub on drinking wine and a winery that promotes wine consumption as a way to give a charitable donation in the fight against breast cancer. Drinking nightly glass of wine causes cancer , goes the headline, but once you actually read the study, [I know god forbid] it does not specifically indicate "wine" as thee main culprit as it's touted; it actually says more generically "liquor". Now if that had been the headline, it would not have created the kind of buzz that sells ad-space [see the connection?]. That said, wine has far less abv then nearly all other liquors, thus wine is not as problematic as say vodka. Most wine drinkers are not consuming or imbibing to get a buzz, like their Martini sipping counter-parts. So before you run off ranting and raving, take the time to look up the "study" quoted as evidence of how contradictory Cleavage Creek is in regards to how they promote charitable contributions for Breast Cancer Research. I for one think this is a very worthwhile effort and I want to be on the record for commending their efforts, well done!

Get the Facts: Now it took me a just a few moments to find the study read and understand the context [again I know, god forbid] of the study, this is a great practice for anyone in this media saturated society where headline reading is the norm and the assumption of said facts is taken as gospel. Here's the link to the article: http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/health/7906355.stm

What Science says: The UK Research scientists cited in the article says, "no amount of alcohol is fully safe", but recommends women should drink no more than two to three units [that's a 1/2 bottle of wine] per day on a regular basis to have a lower risk of any harm to health. For men the recommended limit is no more than three to four units per day.

What is a Unit: A unit = half a pint of beer, a small (125ml) glass of wine, a shot or a small (25ml) [which is half of airline mini bottle] measure of spirits. A small glass (125 ml) of 8% abv wine contains one unit of alcohol. As with everything in life moderation is the key to living a long healthy life, while knee-jerk reactions to headlines read on-line maybe helpful for the exercise of "jumping to conclusions" I don't recommend it!

The Line Up: The Cleavage Creek Cellars line-up consists of seventeen different wines: Here's a sampling of the types of wine you will encounter. Reserve Napa Cabernet Sauvignon, a Reserve Napa Petite Sirah, a Cabernet-Syrah, a Merlot, a Merlot-Syrah, a Reserve Chardonnay, the Secret Red and Secret White. Each bottle features a breast cancer survivor whose story is told on the bottle. The wines are in the $18 to $60 range.

Full Disclosure: The Cuvée Corner Wine Blog was sent samples for review.

Wine(s) Reviewed: 2006 Tracy Hills Secret Red

First Swirl: Medium body and light colored garnet core with a watery cranberry colored rim.

First Sniff: Aromas of black fruit and cranberry swirl about nicely, but it's a short if not somewhat flat encounter.

First Sip: Complete but not overly exciting either and a little high in acidity department. Some red fruits present, but not overwhelming, with some excess tart on the short finish.

Treatment: This wine is predominately stainless steel fermented with an aged oak treatment for a subtle oak expression.

Abv and Price: It sells for a SRP of $18 with only 330 cases made and weighs in at 13.7% abv.

Where to find Cleavage Creek Wines : If you live in San Diego like me it appears there's no Brick n Mortar place for you to go, so if you want to purchase some of their wines just Click here to buy online.

Cuvée Corner Wine Blog Score: Hey point seekers here's my score if your interested: I scored this wine 85 on Cuvee Corner 100 point tasting scale. A lower price could have earned it a full point higher.

My Recommendation: Since this is my first encounter with their wine I don't feel comfortable making an absolute recommendation one way or the other. That said, I am not a huge fan of wines which have an obvious absence of oak treatment, thus this palate could not endorse this particular bottle, but they do make so many different wines I'm sure they would have one I could give the thumbs up to, just not this bottle. After reading my notes you may just be estatic about buying some Cleavage Creek Wine and I would encourage you to do so. Until next time cheers everyone!

Wednesday, January 13, 2010

Tomaresca NePriCa gives other wines the boot!

The Tormaresca 2007 NePriCa Red Blend is what I would call a QPR winner, hands down! The Italians call this their, "way down south wine" because of where the wine comes from is on the heel of the boot. Hey two-buck chuck fans time to give chuck the boot and pickup this 100% better wine for just a little more money. I picked this little Italian gem up the other day from Costco for about eight bucks, quite a steal for a wine with this much complexity.

Even with the dollar continuing to tank against the Euro, it's still (relatively) easy to find tasty wine under the $10 bench-mark. Wines from places like Italy, Spain, Argentina and less from places like my home state of California. The selection of wine which makes its way here from these wonderful locales is much more reliable in terms of being high quality, low price than the inventory from virtually any other locale, especially at lower price points which is what the QPR (quality, price, ratio) scale is all about and of course it doesn't hurt to have wines with mellifluous names attached to them. Gives a sense of credibility compared to a label that says "gnarly-head", but that's just my opinion.

Reviewed Wine: Tormaresca 2007 Neprica Red Blend

First Swirl: I pour about two ounces into my glass and give a few good swirls on the counter top, (having not completely mastered that in hand swirl) pondering the core against the white copy (recycled of course) paper it appears to be like a carmine colored velvet drape covering half the four footed tub at the Ritz Carlton, it has a deep ruby core and lightly fleeting to a garnet colored rim. Okay I'm impressed so far.

First Sniff:
Into the glass my fat (half) Irish nose goes and what unfolds elements of black cherry, currant and a hint of licorice form lovely inviting aromas. I decanted (highly recommended) for at least an hour to promote the unfolding of its many layers.

First Sip: After an hour of decanting the wine showed its generosity in a delicate spiciness with gobs of black cherry fruit and notes of licorice and just a touch of earthiness mid-palate. The mouth feel is savory with good to wonderful dark fruit flavors. The acidity adds balance and degree of tannic structure in support of its heft, leading to the long finish.

Where it's from: The region of Puglia is in southern Italy and located in what’s called the “heel of the Italian boot.” Tormaresca means “tower by the sea” and is named for the many towers that line the coast of the Adriatic sea in this region, paints quite a pretty picture don't you think?

Price and ABV: Alcohol: 13% not the twelve many wine snobs believe this is the magic number, they contend that any wine over this percentage is unbalanced only produced in that style to receive high scores from a certain Mr. RP. Did I mention this wine is only $7.99 and widely distributed. I picked mine up at Costco here in San Diego and it can also be found at Trader Joe's in near the same price range.

Composition: Okay so you want to know what's in it? Here ya go, it's a red blend of two local (Italian) grape varieties, Negroamaro (40%) and Primitivo [similar to Zinfandel] (30%) and one more well known grapes, Cabernet Sauvignon (35%) This slightly nontraditional blend of Negroamaro, Primitivo and Cabernet Sauvignon which makes me wonder why more Southern Italian winemakers are not convinced of Cabernet's place among more native varietals. But maybe now they are starting to catch on to the idea.


Other wines of note: Tormaresca Negroamaro Masseria Maime Salento Igt 2003 and the Tormaresca Castel del Monte Bocca di Lupo 2004 which I have not reviewed but I look forward to making some room in my cellar to accommodate these other gems. Just click on the links above to get the Snooth Ranking.


With/With Out Food: This is a remarkably pair-able wine, that will go with a majority of grilled meats and many other Italian style dishes. It's also a nice wine just open and quaff at your leisure.

Other voices: In case you needed to hear another opinion well here you go, the wonderful folks over at Wine Enthusiast Magazine gave this wine 90 points and this is what their reviewer said, "Well made and crafted with food pairing in mind or to drink as a stand alone."

Cuvée Corner Wine Blog Score: Hey point seekers here's my score if your interested, I gave this wine a solid 91 points. The price point really brought the score up for this wine, other wise a solid 88 points if it would have had a higher price point. I always consider price as part of the overall score of any wine.

My Recommendation: Buy yourself a case, this is your everyday drinker. A wonderful wine for the money and with this price point it is my QPR winner in every way! Not sure how a wine this good can be made for so little, but why question it, just accept this wonderful bounty while it last. Oh did I mention that you should DECANT this wine before imbibing? I think so but I wasn't sure (and yes I'm a bit of wise-guy). Until next time cheers everyone!


Sunday, January 10, 2010

"We believe in Site" Carabella Vineyards in Oregon


Location, location, location this is mantra you've probably heard on more than one occasion and what is true in Real Estate is also true in vineyard selection. Quite a bit of time, effort and agonizing goes into the process of site selection. It's not just a matter of finding a plot of vacant land where everyone else has planted their vineyard and throwing down some rootstock and grafting some vine clone you learned about in winery management 101. So pain staking is site selection that theirs was the culmination of a twelve year search for a location, which they understood needed to combine the best criteria of top quality Oregon and French terroirs.
That said, the most fundamental and irreversible decision in the life of a vineyard is the choice of site and one now can only hope that after a twelve year odyssey they've chosen correctly, I for one believe they have. Vineyard Site Selection is a huge topic and not one I wish to tackle in this review as it would really be impossible as well as impractical, but if you choose to understand more about it, feel free to click on this link I've included and have at it!
Focus on Pinot Noir: Pinot Noir appears to be Carabella Vineyards main emphasis, they have five different clonal blocks fermented separately, then blended prior to bottling to exhibit the complex potential of the vineyard. They make modest (this where you have balance) use of new French oak, their stated focus is on the, "purity of fruit and elegance of style" according to their winemaker Mike Hallock. Many folks now consider Pinot Noir as the preeminent red grape, ala a post Sideways era. It has been eluded to in many circles (this time I'm included) that Pinot Noir is able to covey a sense of place (terroir) better than many of its counter parts. According to Michael Franz of (WRO), "when PN is well crafted by a winemaker with a deft hand, Pinot Noir is uniquely capable of transmitting intricate nuances regarding the climate and soils of the place in which it was grown." this is a statement of which I am in total agreement with and leads me into this thought, most Pinot Noir (any wine really) will fall into one camp or the other either it will be thin, rustic and aloof or it will be a over extracted fruit bomb, neither of which a true Pinot Noir is meant to be.

The Vineyards: Where you may ask is this vineyard exactly, the vineyard is located in the newly designated Chehalem Mountains AVA (American Viticultural Areas) in Oregon’s Northern Willamette Valley. Their vineyard sits on a 58 acre site, on the southeast side of Parret Mountain, with a southeast slope which would seems to be an ideal. The altitude between 500 to 600 feet and the terrior is composed of gravely volcanic soils, Nekia, Saum and Jory (which is the name of my kids, Jk), which have proven perfect for dry farming according to their winemaker Mike Hallock.

This review will focus around two of the wines from Carabella Vineyards one the Plowbuster Pinot Noir described as a second label from Carabella Vineyard and the other was their 2007 Chardonnay featuring the Dijon 76 Clone and this is the Chardonnay I mentioned in my last post as a very good wine that balances the chasm between NO-oak and a gentle oaking.

Full Disclosure: Both these wines were sent as a sample to the Cuvée Corner Wine Blog for review.

The 2007 Carabella Chardonnay:

First Swirl: In the glass it has a crisply colored straw core and pale straw rim.

First Sniff: After pouring myself a glass, I put my nose into the glass to find aromas of crisp apple and creamy vanilla notes wafting effortlessly from the freshly swirled glass.

First Sip: Ripe and juicy yet restrained (weird I know), with lingering flavors of apple and a mouth coating crème brulée creaminess. Elegant and well balanced, with a subtle spiciness in the finish, akin to a white Burgundian style. In this case it should be call Oregundian, did I just make up a "new" word? Someone check it out for me please, if so I want the credit!

Price: This wine can be found between $23 and $27 in most retail stores and can also be purchased directly from the winery online.

Alcohol and Aging: Weighing in at a mere 13% and for the aging process it was left on yeast lees for 6 months; barrel aged in French oak for 10 months in 13% new oak and bottled last August with just a little over 400 cases produced.

The Cuvée Corner Wine Blog Score: This wine scored a solid 90 points. This wine would have had a higher score with a lower price point, but with only 400 cases it's hard to keep prices low, just to achieve higher scores.


First Swirl: Into the glass it goes and tilting my glass back to catch the sun beaming onto my patio I found a bright, light colored garnet core, leading to a cerise colored rim.

First Sniff: The swirling above released vibrant berry and brown spice aromas on the nose.

First Sip: Upon initial entry strawberry and a sprinkle of cinnamon, a tepid mid-palate, but classic fine tannins with a silky texture. It finishes nicely with a touch of red berry goodness. Paired nicely with food but it's not built as a stand alone sipper. Possibly this bottle needs another 6 months of bottle aging before it should be opened. I've personally not touched any of my other PN 2007s yet and don't plan to until well after the summer.

Price: This wine can be found online and in retail wine shops for about $17 - $19 depending on where you shop.

The Cuvée Corner Wine Blog Score: This wine has a score of 89 points.

My Recommendation: Okay here's what I would advise, the Chardonnay is really good and I would grab some if I were you. This wine can be said to "stradle the fence" between the big over oaked Chardonnay and those of the No-Oak ever Chardonnays. Perfectly balanced and a nice compliment to most meals. The Pinot while it is good, it's not a great value in my estimation in terms of QPR and I know this is a second label for them and is sold as value wine. If this wine sold for $15 or less it would be far more attractive.

Tuesday, January 5, 2010

Welcome to Foxen 7200





Pinot Noir Fans: If you're a huge fan of Pinot Noir like I am, then I believe this one winery you'll want to have on your wine-radar. This is my second trip to the Tasting Room in the last couple of years and some things have changed since my first visit, one is that have a new tasting room down Foxen Canyon Road called simply Foxen 7600 and it's truly just down the road and very easy to find as the entrance is right off the road. This short video above was interview done with one of the wonderful young ladies from the tasting room staff, whose name is Mo (I hope I spelled it correctly) and make sure to ask for your temporary anchor tattoo which can be fun thing to give your kids or sport yourself just for the day. She was there the first time I took a good sized group with me to do the "Sideways" tour. As you will see from the video we went right before Christmas and it was pretty cold. The "Shack" as it has come to be known as does not have much in the way of modern conveniences, but where they are short this aspect, on the flip side the wine never disappoints. This is a great place to visit if one of your first stops is at Cambria, which compared to many other of the wineries in the area is pretty far away. So if you make Cambria your first stop of the day, you can easily hit a few great spots on your way to Foxen, makes for a wonderful day of wine tasting.


Foxens Signature Wines: It's all about the Pinot, now while several varieties of wine are produced by Foxen, there are four vineyard-designate Pinot Noirs which come from the Bien Nacido Vineyard, Sea Smoke Vineyard (which Wathen helped develop), Sanford and Benedict Vineyard and Julia’s Vineyard (of which there are four different wineries with this vineyard designation). The PN's they make tend to be richly concentrated in a "New World" style and offer considerable depth and interest to even the most casual observer. These wines are often dark in color, nicely textured, bursting with fruit on the finish and very nicely crafted, but a word of caution these wines need time to open and benefit from decanting.

Some Current Standouts: For fans of "Bone Dry" Chardonnay who love minerally, high acid wines, these are two to you should grab: The Foxen 2008 Bien Nacido Block UU for the suggested retail of $32 or the Foxen Bien Nacido Vineyard Steel Cut Chardonnay which also sells for the same suggested retail price of $32. This SRP normally means the tasting room price, but you can most likely find it retail wine shops for $5 to $10 less. These two wines received some very nice scores of over 90 points from Wine Enthusiast current edition.

Honestly folks I know there's a "hewn-cry" in some (rather snobby) circles (which I'm not in) for this style of wine and wow that's great work if you can get it, but I really don't care for these types of wine all too much (I know saying this won't win me any friends in the wine world). If you do like this style of wine great, I promise not to think less of you because you do, on the flip side there's no need to bash folks as having a pedestrian palate because there are not a fan of your style of wine. Many of the folks in these circles that I'm speaking of will say that this method lets the "pure" fruit shine through, to them I say "really"? (shakes head, rolls eyes) To me these types of wine are just the product of a knee-jerk reaction to big, over-oaked, buttery wines, which I totally get but at the same time I don't agree that the "no-oak" mantra bandied about is the answer either. There's a happy medium, I received a sample of one from a place in Oregon called Carabella, and it's wonderful but there's a balance. The full review to come later, stay tuned! Not sure where that came from, but I feel much better now!

The Wines I took home: So after tasting what was currently available in the tasting room we (that's my wife and I) walked away with the Foxen Range 30 West 2006 (65% Merlot, 35% Cabernet Sauvignon) selling for a SRP of $35. All the technical details about this wine can be found at the link above in a short and sweet style. This wine has Bordeaux styling written all over it. The aromas escaping from the glass was wonderful mixtures of berries and baking spice, enticing you to drink your whole pour and on the palate it has a silky smooth mouth feel and soft tannins, this wine has great dark fruit flavors that lead on it's sumptuous finish. While this wine is fantastic alone, meaning a good cocktail type wine it also lends it self to pairing it with roasted or grilled meats for added enjoyment.

We also took home the 2007 Cuvee Jeanne Marie which sells for a SRP of $34. This wine is like the Range 30 West in like it's a blend. It is becoming real obvious to me that blends are so much better than single varietals in many cases (certainly not all). The blend is composed of 60% Grenache, 33% Syrah, and 7% Mourvedre. With the Mourvedre clones coming from Tablas Creek, no wonder it was so good. With this wine there is plenty of bright red fruit flavors that are immediately accessible right out of the gate. There is also some of that deeper, darker (Mourvedre) fruit bringing up the rear which anchors the complexity and suggests some cellar time might be in order. It’s big boned and explosive in the mouth right now, but with plenty of residual secondary flavors which hang in there, long after the finish. You just may have trouble keeping from opening this one right away, but if you do order online or even buy it from the tasting room, be sure to let it catch it breath first. I believe a certain RP gave this wine 91 points, of which I have to agree.


The last one we took home was the very young 2008 Foxen Pinot Noir, Santa Maria Valley with a SRP of $34 each. This wine features attractive classic Pinot aromatics of cherry, dried cranberry, and a floral component, with just a touch of alcoholic heat. But like I said this wine is young and should be laid down for at least a year for maximum enjoyment, also decanting on this wine is highly recommended. On the palate you'll find this wine to be light to medium bodied with flavors echoing the floral and fruit aromas, with just a hint of mildly detectable residual sweetness found in the enjoyable finish. A wine built to definitely please New World sensibilities, but might distract old-world fans that like their structured dry finishes.

My Recommendations: This is one of the great "Iconic" places to visit if you find yourself in the area. The tasting room staff is always professional and helpful, if you go in the summer months be prepared for large crowds as Foxen is a popular stop for many wine tourist. The wines I choose were taken from a list of 10 or more different wines we tasted that day between the two different locations and I would say they represent your best value for overall quality and price. You could just take my word for it and flip on that PC and order some or cruise to your favorite wine shop to pick up a few, either way I don't believe you could go wrong with these picks I've outlined above. Until next time cheers everyone!



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