Complete Sugar Baby Guide To Wine

Complete Sugar Baby Guide To Wine

No sugar daddy wants to be out for a fancy dinner and have his sugar baby order a Sex On The Beach, an Appletini, or—God help you—a wine cooler. Having an understanding of wine as a sugar baby is important because it shows your sugar daddy that you can be classy and sophisticated. Learn more here. Complete Sugar Baby Guide To Wine

Types Of Wine

There are five groups of wine: red wine, white wine, rose wine, sparkling wine, and dessert wine. White wine is clear in colour and made from white grapes. Red wine is opaque, with bluish red tints, and made from red grapes. Rose wine is basically red and white wine mixed together. Sparkling wines are any wines with carbon dioxide added (like champagne!). Dessert wines, as their name suggests, are had with or as dessert and are very, very sweet. Chances are you will mostly only encounter red and white wine with a sugar daddy, but it’s good to have all your bases covered. The four most popular types of white wine are Chardonnay, Pinot Grigio, Sauvignon Blanc, and Riesling. The four most popular types of red wine are Pinot Noir, Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, and Malbec. There are about a million different kinds of wines out there, but if you can remember those eight, you will a pretty good base for what most restaurants tend to carry. Types Of Wine

Drinking Wine

Drinking wine is not about chugging it down to get sloshed. Drinking wine is about the experience—the look, the smell, the taste—and being able to talk about it. So, first thing’s first. Look at your wine. What color is it? How opaque is it (can you see through it or not)? Swirl your wine. See the wine dripping down the sides? How fast is it moving? This is your wine’s viscosity. This whole step should only take you about five seconds. Second, smell your wine. With white wine, try to identify citrus fruits, orchard fruits, or tropical fruits. With red wine, try to identify red fruits, blue fruits, or black fruits. These are your primary aromas. As you get more experience, you will be able to dig deeper into the smell and identify secondary aromas like oak, nuts, spices, and vanilla. Third, taste your wine. Take a sip, and do not swallow right away. Hold the wine in your mouth for a bit and let your tongue explore it. You should be able to identify three different things: taste, texture, and length. Taste refers to whether a wine is salty, sour, sweet, and/or bitter. Wines are rarely salty, but are almost always at least a little bit sour. The main elements you taste for in wine are sweetness and bitterness. If a wine is bitter, it is called “dry”. Texture refers to wine that our tongues perceive to be “richer” than water. These wines are almost always higher in alcohol content. Length refers to how long the wine taste stays with you. You will taste many wines on your tongue long after you have swallowed them.

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