Why the grapes of Napa are changing the world

By: Sam Roberts / September 30, 2018 09:31:52 It was always a possibility for wine lovers of Napalón, Argentina, to experience the grapevine in its purest form.

For decades, grapevine producers throughout the country have worked to preserve and preserve their grapes in the vineyard and on the vine, but with the introduction of a new law, which allowed wine producers to export to the US and Europe, Napalona is changing that.

In the past, this meant the wine would have to be transported from Argentina to California and then back.

The new law is going to help wine producers export to a more convenient and cheaper place.

“It is a really good solution,” said Alejandro Rodriguez, a grape grower in Napalon.

“The new legislation allows us to export more products, but also more efficiently.

It allows us more flexibility.”

The legislation, which was passed in July 2018, allows winegrowers to export the grapes that they have grown in the vines of their vineyards to a destination in the US or Europe, provided they can prove that the grapes have been certified organic.

But this is not always the case.

“I am not aware of any country that is doing this, but we do know that this is something that is going on here,” said Jorge Cordeiro, a professor at the School of Public Health and Public Health Systems at the University of São Paulo.

“This law is really good for Napalóns winegrower because it allows them to export their products more efficiently.”

The new legislation is going a long way toward making winegrow.

According to Rodríguez, grape growers were already exporting grapes to the United States, and then to other countries, before this law came into effect.

In 2018, Argentina exported almost 60 percent of its grapes to Europe, which accounted for nearly $5 billion.

Now, with this new law in place, the export of all grapes from Argentina is going up to 90 percent.

That means Argentina can export its grapes at a more affordable price, and with more quality.

“We are getting our grapes back, which means the price of wine goes up,” Rodriguez said.

“Now, it is just a matter of making the wine that we want, and making sure that it is the best wine we can make.”