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Pelletiere Estate

Pelletiere Estate Vineyard and Winery

Sip, swirl and celebrate with Pelletiere Estate when they open the weekend 1/16/2015!!!

Located in the heart of the Willow Creek district on the westside of Paso Robles, Pelletiere Estate Vineyard & Winery can be found on Township Road just off Highway 46W in the foothills of the Templeton Gap. Its south facing sloped terrain, rocky limestone soils, cool coastal breezes and diurnal fluctuation in temperature create above all an estate ideal for wine growing. Here we produce exceptional Italian varietals that honor our Italian heritage and those of our predecessor.

Today, 100 percent of Pelletiere Estate wines are sourced from its sustainably-farmed estate grown varietals which include; Sangiovese, Nebbiolo, Montepulciano, Lagrein, Zinfandel, Syrah, and Viognier. We are dedicated to meticulous vineyard care, picking at optimum ripeness, and creating elegant Italian wines which express the balance and pure flavors of our vineyard.

Pelletiere Estate Vineyard & Winery
3280 Township Rd.
Paso Robles, CA 93446
805-239-9432

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Pelletiere Estate

Paso Robles Info:

The Paso Robles wine region is located halfway between Los Angeles and San Francisco in the area known as the California Central Coastal region. Paso Robles is located approximately 20 miles from the Pacific Ocean. The Santa Lucia Mountain Range causes the climate to provide nearly perfect growing conditions. Paso Robles is known for its hot days and cool nights. The most prevalent varieties of grapes produced here are: Zinfandel, Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay, Syrah and Merlot.

Our site is dedicated to the smaller wineries of the region that capture the friendly, small-town feeling of the area.

 Paso Robles History

Book Summary:

Halfway between Los Angeles and San Francisco, the historic town of Paso Robles became known for its abundance of hot mineral springs that brought relief from pain–first for the Salinan Indians, then for the Franciscan friars. As word of the springs” healing powers spread, hotels and bathhouses were built to accommodate the tourists who came seeking cures. The little community developed steadily after 1886, when the railroad arrived and town lots were auctioned. Area homesteaders raised cattle, grew grain, and planted fruit, walnut, and almond orchards–all without irrigation. Once known as the almond capital of the world, Paso Robles” agriculture has gradually changed from dry-land farms to irrigated vineyards. Tourists are attracted to Paso Robles for its mild climate, beautiful scenery, and mineral baths, which are being revived. The area”s rich heritage is portrayed through more than 200 images from public and private historical collections.