Wine categories are growing in popularity and popularity is the key word here.
The number of wine drinkers in the United States has grown from 6.6 million in 2015 to more than 11 million in 2021, according to Wine Spectator.
The number of retail stores selling wine in the U.S. rose from 2.9 million in 2019 to 2.8 million in 2020, according the Wine Industry Association.
The association reports a year-over-year increase of 8.5% in the number of stores selling $5,000 to $10,000 wine each year.
The largest category in terms of retail sales is Champagne, which rose from 826,000 units in 2020 to 2,955,000 in 2021.
The next most popular category is Port wines, with 645,000 and Champagne with 492,000.
The Wine Industry Conference and Exposition, which took place at the end of January, brought together top industry executives and experts to discuss what they are doing to grow the wine industry.
Wine Spectator, the trade publication of the Wine Association of America, has the top 20 categories for the year, along with other metrics that highlight the growth of the industry.
The top 20 category for the past year is the $5 to $20 range, according Tobermory’s Miller, with 754,000 wines in this category.
This is followed by Port wines with 623,000, Champagne and Port wines each with 487,000 total units sold.
The category is followed closely by the Champagne segment, with 923,500 units sold, followed by the wine cooler category, with 811,000 sold.
Wines that are more popular than the Champagnes and the wine coolers are generally wine from France, which has 9% more wine in this price range than the U, S., Australia and New Zealand.
That’s not surprising, since wine from these countries tends to have higher alcohol content and has a longer shelf life.
The $20 to $50 range, which encompasses all of the wine categories, includes wines that are less expensive than the $10 to $30 range, but still sell well.
For instance, the $25 to $35 range includes wines from Portugal, Italy, Spain, France and Germany.
The wine cooler segment is dominated by Champagne from France and the Port wine from Portugal.
Wine coolers sold in this range sell for $15 to $25 and contain up to 4.5 liters of wine.
The average sale price for these wine cooler wines is $17.75.
There are several other categories in the top 10.
The $5.50 to $15 range includes wine from Italy, Portugal, France, Spain and Spain-owned brands.
The most popular wine is the Champagnadine, with 10% more units sold than the rest of the category.
Wine cooler wines sell for between $8 and $12, while wine cool, wine, wine cooler, wine and wine cool are the top wine categories in terms on the $15-to-$30 range.
In terms of categories, the Champ, Port and Wine Cool categories are the biggest.
These categories have more than 1.5 million units sold and have a combined value of more than $5 billion.
The wines in the $1 to $3 range are the cheapest.
The highest-selling wines in terms is the Port, which sells for $25.
Wine Cools are more expensive, with $45 and $45.5 selling for wine.
Wineries are growing rapidly.
According to the Wine Business Research and Information Association, the U and U.K. have seen more than 2,000 new U. of A. wineries opened since 2020, and there are more than 7,600 in Germany.
Winemakers are working harder to produce better wines, too.
Miller said there’s been a 20% increase in the volume of wine produced since 2020 and that the demand for wine is outpacing the supply.
This means more producers are able to produce higher-quality wines and thus, there’s more of a chance for the wines to sell better.
The U. S. has seen a 35% increase over the past five years in the amount of wine sold, Miller said.
Wine sales in the South of the country increased 16% between 2016 and 2021, and in the Midwest, sales grew more than 10%.
There are a number of other factors that could contribute to wine sales.
For example, the number and quality of wineries in the region is increasing, with an estimated 1.6% increase for the region in 2019 compared to the previous year.
A decline in the quality of grapes in California has also helped to drive a rise in prices.
The cost of wine is also increasing in many regions.
According a survey of 10 states by the Wine and Spirits Research Institute, wine prices have risen by an average of 8% since the recession. The