With its lavender- and khaki-colored walls, cozy seating setups, and fireplace, Forest Edge Winery comes off more as a family's living room than a business. At the heart of its warm presentation sits a wrap-around bar, with pantries and shelves and cabinets nearby filled with, what else, but bottles of wine. That community-driven theme carries throughout the facility, including a downstairs children's room stocked with a television and creative activities. Outside, visitors venture in from the edge of the historic Bernheim Forest on Clermont Road–the start of Kentucky's bourbon trail.
Craving finger food? Head to Bluegrass Brewing Co. and chow down on classic pub fare.
Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Bluegrass Brewing Co.'s menu does not offer low-fat options.
Take your pick of beer, wine, or other beverages offered on Bluegrass Brewing Co.'s menu.
You won't need to get a sitter before heading to Bluegrass Brewing Co. — kids are more than welcome at this family-friendly establishment.
Don't miss the happy hour food and drink specials, where a great bargain is always in sight.
Wifi here is on the house.
Find ample room to enjoy yourself at Bluegrass Brewing Co. — this spot caters to large groups.
Bluegrass Brewing Co. provides seasonal outdoor seating — be sure to grab a chair before it's too late.
Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy.
Bluegrass Brewing Co. welcomes laid-back diners, so there's no pressure to throw on heels or a tie.
If you're in a hurry, place an order for pickup instead.
You can also serve food from Bluegrass Brewing Co. at your next party — the restaurant offers catering.
Bring your car to dinner and easily find a space in the area — street parking is available, as is a nearby lot.
Typical diners should plan to spend about $30 per person on Bluegrass Brewing Co.'s moderately priced fare.
is the oldest continually operating distillery in American-having remained operational even during Prohibition-for "medicinal" purposes. We are home to the most sought after bourbons in the world; Buffalo Trace, Elmer T. Lee & Pappy Van Winkle. We really enjoy showing people how we make the good stuff!
Since 1997, Neil and Rachel Vasilakes have been growing fresh fruit with minimal pesticides on 30 acres of rolling farmland. With the grapes, berries, apples, and peaches that grow there, they craft 22 wines. Included in these are nine dry reds, which range from medium to robust, as well as such dry whites as chardonnay and seyval blanc. Neil, the primary winemaker, also enjoys exploring unusual varietals, fermenting small quantities of inventive recipes for his Black Barrel Reserve collection. Though they frequently rotate, these wines sometimes include peach mead, port wine aged in Woodford Reserve bourbon barrels, and black walnut wine aged in Maker's Mark barrels. The winery is also known for Neil's blackberry, strawberry, and blueberry wines.
Within their tasting room, they serve up cheese pairings to complement the flavors of the wines, several of which won silver and bronze medals at the 2009 Kentucky State Fair Commercial Wine Contest. Believing that no good thing should go to waste, they repurpose some wines from the tasting room into gourmet cooking vinegars.
With a 30-acre vineyard and more than 10 vino varieties, Lovers Leap wines please palates and complement fine dining with every sip. With this deal, fermentation fans take a guided tour of Lovers Leap’s facilities, catching a behind-the-scenes peek at the oak barrels that produce Kentucky’s sweet nectar. Stroll down the soft-rolling rows of vines or enjoy the expansive view from the building's wraparound porch, a scene that has been depicted by famed Kentucky impressionist painter Paul Sawyier and will be furthered immortalized by post-modernist robot-painters of the 22nd century.
Two penguins, clad in garish hats and coats, square off on the Pimpin Penguins Riesling's tongue-in-cheek label. The dry white wine, tinged with fruity tones, pairs best with potato chips, blue cheese, Chinese dumplings, and jalape?o poppers, according to its winemakers. That sense of whimsy?paired with a dedication to winemaking?is evident in all the wines produced at Horseshoe Bend Vineyards and Winery. The vintners never take their craft too seriously, and the proof is in their other playful wines and labels, such as the Red Jester Chambourcin-Malbec, which pairs well with pasta, and Kong's Thong Norton, excellent with a steak hot off the grill.