Below are the most commonly asked questions and their answers. If you have an uncommon question, please contact us via the button below or call our Tasting Room at (806) 745-2258.
Do you host private events?
Absolutely. We have a variety of spaces available to rent at the winery for any occasion—we can fit up to 150 guests in our Tasting Room, seat 16 in our Conference Room, and entertain up to 200 in our Event Center. Contact email@example.com for more information.
How do you pronounce Llano?
Phonetically it sounds like yah-no.
Where are you located?
Our winery and vineyard is south of Lubbock off of Hwy 27 S. Exit 1585, take a left and we are located 3 miles down on the right hand side.
**Ironically, we are not located in Llano, TX.**
Can you ship wine?
Yes, to approved states.
Where can I find your wine in my area?
Please call (817) 329-3890 or contact us here.
Do I need to make a reservation in order to take a tour or get a tasting?
We only request advance notice if your tour is 20 people or more. A week in advance is plenty of time for us to be properly staffed for your larger group.
What days and times are you open?
Our hours are as follows:
Tuesday-Friday: 12:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Saturday: 11:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Sunday from 1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
When are your tours?
We run tours everyday, excluding Monday since the Tasting Room is closed, on the hour beginning one hour after opening. The last tour of the day goes out at 4:00 p.m.
How much does it cost to take a tour?
Tours are complimentary.
How much does it cost for a tasting?
We offer two different tastings, Signature for $10 and Winemaker’s Choice for $15.
Where are your vineyards?
We have a small 3-acre estate vineyard located at the winery. We purchase most of our grapes from vineyards within a 200-mile radius of Lubbock, TX. There are instances where Texas does not grow enough grapes to supply the demand of our wines and in those instances we buy grapes outside of Texas.
How many Texas grapes do you purchase/use?
On an average year we crush 700 to 800 tons of Texas grapes.
Why don’t some of your bottles have a vintage on them?
These wines are considered nonvintage wines, which are usually a blend from the grapes of two or more years. This is a common practice for winemakers seeking a consistent style of wine from year to year.