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Five Reasons a Willamette Valley Wine Vacation is the Best for your Honeymoon

Five Reasons a Willamette Valley Wine Vacation is the Best for your Honeymoon

One of Oregon’s most well-known regions is undoubtedly the Willamette Valley. The Willamette Valley is Oregon’s top wine-growing region and is known for producing some of the most exquisite Pinot Noir wines in the world because of its rich soils. The area is thought to be ideal for romantic getaways. Here are a few explanations for why your honeymoon should take place in the Willamette Valley.

1. Many wineries to visit and enjoy wine tourism

Two-thirds of Oregon’s wineries, vineyards, and more than 700 wineries are located in the Willamette Valley, the state’s most important wine region. The Chehalem Mountains, Dundee Hills, Eola-Amity Hills, Laurelwood District, Lower Long Tom, McMinnville, Mount Pisgah, Polk County, Oregon, Ribbon Ridge, Tualatin Hills, Van Duzer Corridor, and Yamhill-Carlton are just a few of the eleven nested appellations that make up the expansive and diverse Willamette Valley. The region has so much diversity and so few crowds thus giving you the privacy and comfort you may need with your significant other. 

2. Willamette Valley is home to world-class tourist destinations, including restaurants and other entertainment facilities

A premium destination resort, many upscale inns, and a variety of charming bed and breakfasts may be found in the well-known tourist destination of Willamette Valley wine country. There are other great dining establishments in the valley as well. The wineries’ close proximity to Portland and Eugene is an added benefit for wine tourists. Visitors can travel anywhere from 10 minutes to two hours to the Willamette Valley vineyard of their choosing from Portland in the north or Eugene in the south. This will create a wonderful and memorable experience for you the newlyweds

3. The Valley allows you to stay safe and small

Most people love private, adventurous, and safe honeymoon vacations. Willamette Valley offers exactly that. On this trip, you won’t discover hotels in skyscrapers with exorbitant parking fees. You are welcomed to Willamette Valley Wine Country by rural vistas on the front path of Chehalem Ridge B&B. Smaller, boutique inns and bed & breakfasts work well in the Willamette Valley of Oregon. You can anticipate finding individually owned contemporary, upscale lodging in addition to multi-generational, critically acclaimed wineries and family-run fine dining establishments.

For instance, the Chehalem Ridge Bed & Breakfast in the Willamette Valley offers great service, breathtaking vistas, and a uniquely Oregonian experience. The B&B in Newberg, Oregon, perched at 1000 feet atop Chehalem Mountain, has five individual guest rooms with attached bathrooms and is furnished with contemporary comforts including memory foam beds, jacuzzi tubs, and fireplaces. Additionally, guests benefit from private balconies, 3-course gourmet breakfasts, and the convenience of staying in a central B&B that is only 20 minutes from more than a hundred vineyards.

4. Numerous Photo-worth sceneries

Road trips were developed to explore such a place. A trip through the Willamette Valley is an utter thrill, with non-stop beauty out your window, thanks to the Oregon Coast Mountain Range to the west, the Cascade Range to the east, and the Willamette River meandering through the huge plains of farmland in the middle. For young couples still trying to get beautiful photos for social media, this region offers the best options.

5. Wineries in the Willamette Valley are renowned for making Pinot Noirs that stand up to genuine Burgundian wines

In addition to growing Chardonnay and Pinot Gris, their winemakers are increasingly importing grapes from all across the Pacific Northwest. From Viognier to Cab Franc, Grenache to Syrah, K&M Wines carries it all. Soft, silky, smooth, enticing- If there is a wine more romantic than Pinot Noir, I haven’t discovered it yet. 

Pinot Noir is a dry wine with a light to medium body, lively acidity, smooth tannins, and an alcohol content of 12–15%. When matured in French wood, the greatest Pinot Noir develops a complex flavor profile with notes of cherry, raspberry, mushroom, forest floor, plus vanilla and baking spice.

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