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Pleasure Trip


Take your tongue on a pleasure trip into another dimension of flavor.We'll admit it. We're OBSESSED with Pét-Nat. There's something about this old-world method of sparkling winemaking that speaks to our soul. Unlike the more modern méthode champenoise, we bottle our juice while it's still fermenting and allow nature to create the tiny, delicate bubbles one can only find in pétillant natural wine.Comprising 85% of this blend, Barbera strikes back for the first time since our iconic Pop-Nat sparkling wine from years back. Barbera is an Italian grape known for its color, flavor, and acidity, and creates a sparkling wine with a crisp juiciness that's deliciously trippy. We sourced this from one of our favorite places in the Sierra Foothills, the Sierra De Montserrat Vineyard in Loomis, California. The blistering hot days and cooler nights help develop intense flavor and structure, which is just what we needed for this wine. To shake things up, we cut in 15% Marsanne, a white Rhône grape, from the David Girard Vineyard, which adds a pear-like tartness we adore.Let's talk about the hallucinatory kaleidoscopic of color and haze found in the bottle. In adherence to our natural mindset, we left this wine unfined and unfiltered to preserve all that is amazing about it. So yes, before you ask, it is supposed to look like a hazy lava lamp with sediment and funk. Embrace it. Celebrate it. You'll soon see that once you get it in the glass, it's actually this pristinely beautiful peach color gently infused with small celestial bubbles.On the nose, you'll get delicious whiffs of strawberry, nectarine, and those Smarties candies we all stole from the drugstore as kids (what, you didn't?). In your mouth, it's got those electric flavors of strawberry, raspberry, and pear, with some cool malolactic creaminess to complement the little bubbles. This thing is crisp and delightful and mind-expanding in ways you can't imagine.The spirit of this wine is finding a new mindset, so for the label, we asked our friend Akhlis Ilham Pascaputra to take us on an ethereal vaporwave trip to a place that transcends consciousness and the world is ours.

17 rentiers from Hamburg took part in a trip with a covered wagon in the Siegerland. In a rugged field-path a screw in the bottom of the wagon, which was deficiently reconstructed, got loose. One of the benches tipped down so that the passengers who sat there fell backwards on the path and were covered by the rack, the lattice and the tilt. 6 persons in the age from 76 to 85 years died in the scene of accident. 3 others sustained contusions. The autopsy of the victims showed no signs of external violence, especially fractures of bones and no internal injuries. There were only found asphyctic petechial bleedings in the conjunctiva, partly in the mucous membrane of the mouth, in the facial region and the body. The internal findings corresponded to the age. The cause of death was an external, mechanical hindering of respiration because of the chest compression by the heavy wreckage.

With over three in four Canadian adults taking even a brief holiday,2 pleasure travel has become a large and important industry. Canadians spend tens of billions of dollars within Canada itself and billions more in other countries.3 This spending generates government revenues that are also in the billions, primarily from sales, employment and business taxes.4

While these benefits have been identified in earlier studies, this article adds to the discussion by quantifying the value of these benefits. By measuring their magnitude on an eight-point index, we can compare the value of a given benefit to different kinds of travellers; we can also compare the value of one benefit relative to another. In addition, since many people take vacation or pleasure trips for multiple reasons, we are able to identify correlated travel benefits and discuss them as pairs, rather than as separate items. Ultimately, we hope that these findings will be useful


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