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Where To Buy Cisco Wine

"Cisco is a dangerous product," U.S. Surgeon General Antonia C. Novello said in a recent news conference in Washington. "It looks like a wine cooler. It smells like a wine cooler, but it isn't," she said. "It's an incredibly potent, potentially lethal alcoholic beverage. This drink is a wolf in sheep's clothing."

where to buy cisco wine


Cisco's upscale packaging makes it look like a wine cooler. It also comes in a round bottle, costs a little more than wine coolers at $1.50 for the 375-milliliter size, and is available in five flavors. In some convenience stores across the country, it's stocked next to low-alcohol wine coolers.

It's a battle that pits Canandaigua, the nation's third-largest winemaker, against such groups as the National Alcoholism Council, the PTA, Mothers Against Drunk Driving, Remove Intoxicated Drivers and others.

At his company's annual meeting last Friday, Sands said he plans to meet with Dr. Novello next month and may consider putting the wine in different bottles. But he repeated that he feels criticism is unjustified.

Canandaigua's chairman said the change to a new bottle would be costly, but the controversy has not hurt company profits. Canandaigua reported record sales of $200 million in fiscal year 1990, even though wine sales slumped nationwide. And first quarter 1991 earnings are up 40 percent.

Canandaigua has the 20 percent alcohol label on bottles as large as authorities allow so it won't be mistaken for a wine cooler, he added. And Sands said the company petitioned federal authorities to allow the message "This is not a wine cooler" that now appears on Cisco bottles, and has asked sellers to keep Cisco away from wine coolers on the shelf.

One bottle of the fruit-flavored Cisco, a fortified wine that is 20 percent alcohol and dubbed by some as 'liquid crack,' contains the equivalent of five shots of 80-proof vodka. Health experts said if a 100-pound person drank two bottles of Cisco in one hour they could die of acute alcohol poisoning.Advertisement

The FTC's complaint charged that the color and shape of the Cisco bottle resembles that of other single-serving beverages with less than 7 percent alcohol, such as wine coolers, and that the colors and flavors in which Cisco comes are similar to the colors and flavors of many wine coolers.

'In fact ... these representations are deceptive because Cisco is neither a wine cooler nor a low-alcohol, single serving beverage, but rather a 20 percent alcohol product that is three to five times as potent as low-alcohol beverages,' the FTC said.

Under the agreement, Canandaigua would be prohibited from representing that Cisco is a low-alcohol product, from implying that a bottle of Cisco constitutes a single serving and from encouraging retailers to display Cisco next to low-alcohol products like wine coolers.

Last month, Canandaigua unveiled a new bottle shape and label design aimed at differentiating the beverage from wine coolers. The new bottle is made of dark green glass with a long slender neck and the label bears messages printed in 'bold graphics' that warn: 'This is not a wine cooler,' and on the bottle: 'This container serves 4 persons and is best served over ice,' the company said.Advertisement

An early reference to the problem of cheap and poorly made wines is in the "Report on Cheap Wines" in the 5 November 1864 issue of The Medical Times and Gazette. The author, in prescribing inexpensive wines for several ills, cautions against the "fortified" wines of the day, describing one sample that he had tried:

Community groups in Los Angeles, San Francisco, Seattle, and Portland have urged makers of fortified wines such as Wild Irish Rose and E & J Gallo's Thunderbird and Night Train brands to pull their products from the shelves of liquor retailers in skid row areas. In Nashville, Tennessee, one liquor store owner told Nashville Business Journal reporter Julie Hinds that police warned him to stop selling his biggest selling product, Wild Irish Rose, because it encouraged homeless people to linger in the area.

In 2005, the Seattle City Council asked the Washington State Liquor Control Board to prohibit the sale of certain alcohol products in an impoverished "Alcohol Impact Area". Among the products sought to be banned were over two dozen beers and six wines: Cisco, Gino's Premium Blend, MD 20/20, Night Train, Thunderbird, and Wild Irish Rose.[14] The Liquor Control Board approved these restrictions on 30 August 2006.[15] The cities of Tacoma, Washington and Spokane, Washington also followed suit in instituting "Alcohol Impact Areas" of their own following Seattle's example.[16][17]

Cisco wine is a type of wine made from the cisco grape. The cisco grape is a native grape to the island of Sicily, and is used to make a variety of wines including red, white, and rose wines. Cisco wine is typically made from a blend of cisco grapes, and is known for its fruity, floral, and slightly spicy flavor. Cisco wine is available for purchase online and in select stores.

Cisco is a fortified wine produced by Canandaigua Wine Co., which also produces Wild Irish Rose, a fortified wine associated with late-stage alcoholics. The company acquired Cisco in 1988 and has since expanded its distribution to a number of states. The beverage was previously sold in only a few states.

A photograph of the Washington, D.C. On Tuesday, the government announced that the manufacturer of Cisco, a flavored wine with a high alcohol content, has agreed to stop marketing the product as a low-alcohol, single-serving beverage.

Cisco, a fortified wine made from 20 percent alcohol, contains the same amount of alcohol as five shots of vodka. If a person weighs 100 pounds, they could die as a result of alcohol poisoning if they consumed two Cisco bottles in an hour. In one case, the FTC alleged that the company Canandaigua Wine Co. of upstate New York committed false advertising. The Cisco product has a potent alcohol content of up to five times that of low-alcohol beverages. Canandaigua agreed to change the shape and glass color of the bottle for Cisco after July 1, 1991, and to begin shipping the product in the new bottle and packaging.

Cisco Wine is no longer available for purchase. On July 31, the Washington-based Center for Science in the Public Interest and the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence launched a public campaign to persuade retailers to stop selling Cisco after receiving complaints about the wine. Cisco is now available in more than a dozen states. Although the price varies by store, it can typically range between $1.50 and $2.50 for the smaller bottle and $3.00 for the larger one. Cisco Wine, which is also known as liquid crack on the street, is a popular drink among rap music fans.

Cisco is a type of alcohol that is made from distilled wine. It is a clear, colorless alcohol that has a high alcohol content. Cisco is often used as a base for mixed drinks and cocktails.

Cisco is an extremely potent and potentially lethal alcoholic beverage, according to Dr. Novello. I believe it is extremely dangerous for children to drink. Cisco is four times the alcohol content of a standard wine cooler; it is 20 percent alcohol. Because of its sweetness, it is much easier to drink than straight liquor. Kids are easily able to get their hands on it because it is located near low-alcohol wine coolers. Cisco is a dangerous beverage for children to drink. Because of its strength, it is simple for them to grasp, and because it is so powerful, it is possible to kill them. Cisco can pose a lot of danger, and it should not be sold near children in highly convenient stores.

Cisco wine is a type of wine made from the cisco grape. This type of grape is native to the Mediterranean region and is used to make a variety of wines. Cisco wines are typically dry, red, and full-bodied. They have a high acidity and tannin content, and a strong flavor. Cisco wines are typically made in small batches and are not widely available.

Cisco wine was a type of wine that was produced in the Cisco area of California. The wine was made from a grape that was native to the area and was known for its distinct flavor. The wine was produced for many years, but production eventually stopped and the vineyards were abandoned. The exact reason for the decline of Cisco wine is unknown, but it is speculated that the grape was no longer able to be grown in the area due to changes in the climate.

I've spoken with one of the WINE developers recently and he's implemented some of the RICHEDIT text functions. Jabber text chat now works on Linux via WINE. There's some rendering errors though so the program isn't exactly friendly to use. But MRA mode and text chat do work. The latest wine-devel branch is needed to use Jabber. As more Richedit text functions are added things like copy/paste are going to work. I've also been able to directly connect Pidgin to Cisco Jabber. Unfortunately there is no MRA mode for Pidgin, it'd be good if someone could add this to Pidgin or if Cisco could provide some documentation on how to make an XMPP client compatible with MRA mode. As I understand it, it would be possible to fork Pidgin's XMPP plugin to add support for Softphone/parsing of Jabber's XML config. This would bring Pidgin a lot closer to being a full Jabber Linux client. Unfortunately I don't have the skillset/time to work on a project like that.

Company email:"Fining agents are used on a lot-by-lot basis by the winemaker to optimize wine quality. Some fining agents contain proteinaceous materials. Proteinaceous fining agents are used to react with color and/or tannin molecules to make them removable by subsequent filtration. Both the fining agent, the color and/or tannin it reacts with are removed by the filtration process.

One of our standard fining agents contains Micronized potassium casseinate [casein is milk protein], food grade gelatin, egg albumin and other food grade components. Other than in the case of that specific fining agent which is removed by the filtration process, Cisco wines do not contain dairy or egg products." 041b061a72


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