Tasting wine became a daily routine: each morning the Email Database wines were tasted (and spit!) to ensure they were still at their peak of quality and had not oxidized overnight. Every few weeks, the list of wines being poured on the bar was updated; usually four Email Database of the eight wines were changed, so it meant staying current on the wine-maker's notes about each vintage. At first, between tasting at work and tasting on my days off, I couldn't have remembered a thing about a wine I'd sipped even hours earlier. Unless I made a note, my lingual memory was nonexistent.
I wondered if others had gone through the same maze of Email Database dismay as me on their way to feeling like a connoisseur. According to a free online Email Database dictionary, a connoisseur is "A person of informed and discriminating taste: a connoisseur of fine wines." Yes, I can say that I became more informed with each wine I tasted and book I read, and - better than informed - my tastes became more discriminating. On my days off, I toured other wineries. Tasting involved practice, practice, practice, so I fit in as much practice as I could and began to see progress in my own Email Database knowledge and sensitivity to the various flavours and aromas of wines.
This was fun! For now, I wasn't buying wines, I was just Email Database tasting and asking questions. After each winery visit, I made some notes, usually as much about the decor as about the wines. I had in mind that I'd want to be able to tell tourists about the visuals of the winery as well as the flavours of the wines. One evening, after a month of working in this new world Email Database of wine, I was dining at a local family restaurant and ordered a glass of Merlot. I noticed some sediment in the glass and then began to sniff and sip more thoughtfully. Although the sediment wasn't a problem of and by itself, my serving was probably the last pour from the bottle.