For casual American-style cuisine, burger-loving diners head to Brewhouse.
Life is all about choices, and they are not limited here with plenty of gluten-free and low-fat dishes.
Beer, wine, and more are also available from Brewhouse's extensive drink list.
Summer meals will taste even better when you enjoy them on Brewhouse's gorgeous patio.
Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy.
Brewhouse offers an informal dining experience for those who are allergic to jackets and ties.
You can also grab your food to go.
You can also serve food from Brewhouse at your next party — the restaurant offers catering.
Brewhouse is centrally located near many parking lot options.
Typical diners should plan to spend about $30 per person on Brewhouse's moderately priced fare.
Head on over to Brewhouse first thing in the morning or last thing in the evening — Brewhouse is open for breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Located in the heart of Los Olivos, J Ludlow Vineyard's sunny tasting room beckons visitors inside. There, staffers wield bottles behind the bar, pouring generous tastings of pinot grigio, ros?, merlot, and cabernet sauvignon. J Ludlow Vineyard offers an array of award-winning, locally produced Bordeaux style wines that tasters may also purchase and enjoy by the bottle or glass.
The impressionist painters who inspired winemaker Bion Rice raised shimmering mirages in which soft-edged daubs of paint seem to grant motion to ballerinas or swaying river rushes. At Artiste, Bion draws inspiration from their work, attempting to raise distant landscapes with grapes rather than rough brushstrokes. Cabernet sauvignon and merlot grapes call up the sun-steeped fields of the Napa Valley, and chardonnay grapes carry one away to the Russian River Valley on straw-hued sweetness. Bion calls the blends “impressionist cuvees,” and he produces small batches of them, their corks sealed beneath thick, hand-dipped cloaks of crimson wax.
The bottles are labeled with colorful impressionist paintings, and in a tasting room and studio, the harmonious relationship between wine and art is even further cemented. The whisper of brushes on canvas drifts from paint-dappled tables, where guests bring to life sweeping forest vistas or criminal lineups of pine trees. A rotating array of paintings lines the walls, including works from artists such as Aldo Luongo, an Argentinian artist whose contrasting colors and rippling brushstrokes seem to gaze up from a clear lake. Wine glasses chime together, punctuating the lilting rhythm of classical guitarists or the constant weeping of trombone players during live music events.
Give your nostrils something to smile about and your eyes something to chew when you pull up a chair to one of The Tasting Room's wine-laden tables. Your evening of wine-tertainment guest-stars a lineup of five or six boutique wines that are hand selected by the grape-washed hands of The Tasting Room's knowledgeable staff. Wine flights vary from week to week, but many of the selections hail from California's rich Central Coast, which, as the connoisseurs already know, has lands more fertile than a rabbit drinking oyster smoothies. The cozy spot also offers appetizers delivered from local restaurants for purchase while you sip.
Moravia Wine's Howard Hammond is the patriarch of the family vineyards. For Howard, farming is a family tradition that stretches back to the late 19th century, when his Danish ancestor, Hans Jacob Jeppesen, arrived in America aboard a Norwegian vessel named "Moravia."
Today, Howard, his wife Barbara, and a new generation of Hammonds carry on that tradition at the family's vineyards, a 400-acre estate in West Fresno. There, they produce Moravia wine inside a World War II-era farm and equipment barn. The barn's interior has undergone major changes to accommodate the production process and frequent tasting events. But its exterior still uses the original brickwork, maintaining the building's character.