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