Discover one of the world's lesser-known wine regions, where wine is said to have been discovered. Almost 400 varieties of grapes grow in Georgia's scenic countryside, where winemaking sticks close to ancient traditions, such as burying clay pots.
After gathering your bounty in the woodlands, a local restaurant prepares the findings for a gourmet feast. Along the way, you'll learn about the ecological surroundings, including the most common edibles that can be found right in your own backyard.
Buckle up for a crash course in Welsh cuisine as you work your way through the delicious countryside. The South & Mid Wales Food Trail takes hungry travelers through cheese country, Wales' only surviving whisky distillery, Swansea market, and sweet farms.
Two cobblestone streets—Calle Laurel and Calle San Juan—are lined with bar after bar, each proffering their own perfected specialty. Los Rotos' signature snack is overstuffed pocket sandwiches filled with egg, sausage, and onion.
Next to Oktoberfest in Munich, the annual Tasmanian International Beerfest (November 14–15) is a top destination for hopheads. The main attraction is a waterfront beer garden that spans the length of nearly two football fields.
This region is home to Bologna, the country's food capital, where everything from balsamic vinegar to prosciutto di Parma is produced. Fans of white truffles should head to Alba, home of the annual White Truffle Festival (October 11–November 16).