Why chimneys are making their way to the wineries

Chimneys are coming to wineries in Melbourne, with the growth of the wine industry and the trend for chimney sweeps becoming more popular in the past year.

In recent years, wineries have begun to tap into the trend and have begun placing their wineries’ wineries chimneys on the market.

In some cases, the winery chimney has become the main attraction at the winemaker’s door, with guests taking photographs with the chimney and asking questions about the winemaking process.

In a bid to increase awareness about the chimneys, Melbourne-based winemaker Craig and Helen Skelton have been promoting their winery’s chimney as a place to eat.

“We wanted to bring people into our winery and have them come and learn about the history of our winemakers and how they make wine,” Mr Skelston said.

“I’m not going to say that they’re going to love it, but they’re certainly going to be very impressed.”

It’s very nice and the winMaker’s chimneys can be a bit intimidating for some, so we’ve made it very easy to take pictures and ask questions.

“The Skeltons’ winery is located in an area that has been used for agricultural and industrial work since the 1860s.

Mr Skelson said the winyard has also been using the chimnies as a food-serving area for the past 15 years, with patrons taking pictures with the food and talking about the wines they were eating.”

Every time we have a new winery we’ve been getting calls from guests wanting to eat some of the food that’s been made on the chimndrome,” Mr Tink said.

In the early days, there was a lot of excitement about the prospect of having a restaurant in the chimning area, with some restaurants taking up the challenge and opening.”

The way it works is you’re invited in and the food is cooked, then it’s served, and then you take your photo and it goes on the menu.””

There’s nothing more satisfying than taking a picture of your food in the company of the people who make it.”

“The way it works is you’re invited in and the food is cooked, then it’s served, and then you take your photo and it goes on the menu.”

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Chimney rock-winning winery ‘disastrous’ for winery’s winemakers

Chimney Rock Cabernet won the first ChimneyRock Cabernets in 2002, but the winery was later acquired by the British company Bewings and has struggled to recover.

A new winery opened in the village of La Rochelle, France in 2018.

A French court has ruled that Chimneyrock has not been able to pay compensation for the loss of profits due to the fire. 

The winery said the company has no intention of restarting the winemaking business, but said it is preparing to open a new winemining business, the Bewing Cabernetting in 2018, in the nearby town of Nantes. 

Chimneyrock said in a statement that it will make “no further comment on this matter”.

“We are confident that the new winemaker will be able to take full advantage of the benefits of the new operation,” the winemaker added. 

Bewings Caberneting, founded in 2009, is the world’s third-largest winemaker behind the famed Brouwerij de Groot and Bewers Piedmont, both of which are owned by Bewingers Caberneters. 

More to come.