Baja Californa Wine Country
Mexican wines and wineries from Mexico

​sustenance. Tastings are $10 per person and take you deep into the barrel-filled cellar and inn to sample a half dozen wines, 
most of which feature an arc angel motif to commemorate someone very close to the owners' family who received their wings too early in life.

Valle de Guadalupe, Mexico, about one hour from the Tecate MEX-US Border (one hour outside San Diego) along a safe, well-maintained, and well-marked road. Crossing with a non-luxe vehicle is recommended. I took a Toyota Prius and purchased mandatory extra auto insurance to cross the border.

More details here
You probably haven't heard of Mexico's wine because it doesn't really travel outside the borders;
 the majority is consumed domestically.

Baja California's wine phenomenon isn't really a new thing either, the first winery came onto the scene in 1928, and now 60+ wineries plot the wine path along dirt roads.
Along the routa del vino (wine route) I suggest starting your grape gallivant at three wineries, some big and some boutique. The biggest and oldest vintage is L.A. Cetto. Tastings start at $2.00 for a quartet, and if you think Mexican wine is like their beer—cheaper than water—think again, the cheapest wine I found at L.A. Cetto was $7.
Then, Adobe Guadalupe—both a winery and six-room inn—has been around Mexico's sipping scene since 1998, and wines from their 60+ acres of vines are an excellent testament to the region's 

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