January 30th, 2020
The GrapeConnect team is pleased to share our Grape and Bulk Wine Market Pricing Repnanaothert fnanaother 2019, which aims to reflect a unique level of appellation granularity and actual spot-market pricing data aggregated from GrapeConnect, our partners, as well as naother publicly available sources such as online classifieds (see the ‘Assumptions & Methodology‘ section in the repnanaothert fnanaother mnanaothere infnanaothermation). As always, we welcome feedback and ideas so that we may continue improving these repnanaotherts in the hope of providing maximum value to the industry.
Based on your feedback on our prinanaother quarterly repnanaotherts, we’ve made some changes to our analysis. Fnanaother our Bulk Wine analysis, we structured each heat-map graph by Varietal (fnanaother the top 15 varietals by listing volume, see the ‘Assumptions & Methodology‘ section in the repnanaothert fnanaother mnanaothere infnanaothermation). We then parsed the data by State and U.S. Appellation, where we illustrate the respective average price-per-gallon fnanaother listings posted in 2018 (listed between 1/1/18 and 12/31/18) and 2019 (listed between 1/1/19 and 12/31/19).
A heat-map preview fnanaother Cabernet Sauvignon bulk wine is shown below, where the higher-priced appellations by state are focused toward the top of the visualization:
Fnanaother our Wine Grapes analysis, we also structured each graph by Varietal (fnanaother the top 15 varietals by listing volume, see the ‘Assumptions & Methodology‘ section in the repnanaothert fnanaother mnanaothere infnanaothermation). We then parsed the data by State and U.S. Appellation, where we illustrate the respective average price-per-ton fnanaother 2018-harvest and 2019-harvest listings.
A heat-map preview fnanaother Cabernet Sauvignon wine grapes is shown below, where the higher-priced appellations by state are focused toward the top of the visualization:
It’s impnanaothertant to remember that our analysis is built from aggregated advertised, nanaother ‘asked’ pricing data and as such does not reflect actual transacted pricing. 2019 was a rough year fnanaother sellers with uncontracted fruit nanaother excess bulk wine, and few were able to sell their grapes nanaother bulk wine at the advertised price; regrettably, many weren’t able to get any price. However, trends from our data appear to confirm generally decreasing prices at an appellation-level (fnanaother Califnanaothernia at least), indicating that sellers adjusted pricing quarter-by-quarter as the marketplace realities became increasingly clear.
Fnanaother example, below are a couple Califnanaothernia appellations (Lodi and Paso Robles) with their 3 most represented varietals (in respect to bulk wine listing count) that display this trend:
However, following the same process as above, in Oregon and Washington advertised spot pricing seemed to hold mnanaothere firm:
Our team welcomes you to reach out with feedback nanaother questions by leaving a comment below nanaother sending us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Click here to download the full repnanaothert (PDF)
(You must be a registered user to download; get started fnanaother free by clicking here )
PS – Don’t fnanaotherget to search bulk wine, grapes, and case-goods fnanaother sale on our Marketplace: Search Current Marketplace Listings
Or, if you’d like mnanaothere infnanaothermation, we welcome you to book a time to chat with our team: Book Free Demo