Loramie Creek (AVA)
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Some of Ohio’s best Baco Noirs are said to come from the Loramie Creek AVA, which is particularly unique for its soils. They are described as very deep and somewhat poorly drained, with slow permeability. They consist of silt loam, with a high concentration of carbons from decaying organic matter, over a clay subsoil. This small, 3,600-acre appellation is located entirely in Shelby County, near Ohio’s central-western border with Indiana. Although Loramie Creek has only produced wine grapes for about 30 years, it was designated as an appellation in 1982, thus being one of America’s first official viticultural areas. The area’s climate is relatively temperate. Its growing season is adequate for varieties being planted here, as the area benefits somewhat from Lake Erie’s warming effect.

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The multiple appellations of Washington will be tasted in a unique banquet dinner at this years Washington Association of Wine Grape Growers Annual Meeting and Trade Show. Nuances of that regional diversity have been paired with the meal being prepared by Chef Dan Carr.  [>] continue


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Quick Finds

Q: What are the most recognized grapes grown here?
Note: There are no wineries currently labeling wines with this appellation designation.
Q: What wines are produced here?

The AppellationAmerica database identifies 0 wines labeled with the Loramie Creek designation.

Q: What wineries are based here ?
There are no wineries in this appellation
Q: What other wineries source fruit here ?
There are no other wineries that source fruit from this appellation
Q: What are the overlapping appellations ?
There are no overlapping appellations

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Winery Sponsors

Winery sponsors of Appellation America’s coverage of the Loramie Creek appellation.