Frequently Asked Questions
you will receive an email with a tracking number from when your wine has left the warehouse. if you haven't but think you should have, just shoot me a message and I'll get it sorted out for you.
our club is priced at $158/six bottles, or about $26.33/bottle because my decade in the natural wine business taught me that's where the sweet spot of price-to-quality lives.
we can drink world-class wine without breaking the bank if we know how to choose. I look forward to sharing my favorite juice with you.
see our membership options here
I taste every good juice selection and confirm its farming practices with third party certifiers to ensure each bottle our members receive meets the highest standards of quality and feels classic, balanced, clean, and delicious.
you can trust each bottle of your good juice with my feel good guarantee: it should be wonderful, and if it's not right, shoot me a message and I'll gladly send another bottle or refund the difference.
you can change your delivery dates, skip a delivery, pause or cancel your membership, and change your address or payment information at any time directly by signing into your account or through the 'manage your membership' link in your welcome email or most recent shipment notification.
or if you prefer, shoot me a message and I'll take care of you.
yes. pause or cancel your membership, skip a delivery, change your delivery dates, and change your address or payment information at any time directly by signing into your account or through via the 'manage your membership' link in your welcome message or most recent shipment notification email.
if you're having trouble, don't hesitate to contact me.
the arbor day foundation plants a sapling in fire ravaged areas of northern california for every shipment we send. trees we plant can absorb as much as a ton of carbon over their first forty years in the ground.
descriptions and short videos about good juice selections are searchable on the blog, get posted @goodjuiceclub on instagram, facebook, and youtube.
to find tasting notes for a particular bottle, just type the producer or bottle name in the search bar at the top left of this page and click the link to the blog post.
every bottle of good juice comes exclusively from vineyards certified organic or biodynamic by a recognized and responsible third party organization, like CCOF, USDA, Demeter, AB, and EcoCert.
yes. good juice comes from certified organic and biodynamic vineyards, and healthy, carefully farmed fruit needs little intervention in the winery.
the conversation about natural wine often jumps straight to sulfites. when grapes are farmed well, a little goes a long way.
read more about natural wine here
not in moderation. sulfites (SO2) are a natural by-product of primary fermentation, so all wine contains some; most wine contains added SO2 as well, though amounts can vary widely. added SO2 suppresses microbial activity (volatile acidity, brettanomyces) and minimizes the effects of oxidation.
good juice has enough SO2 to keep it clean, but never so much you can smell it. there's often an excess of it and other food-grade winery additives in mass-produced wine to compensate for poor fruit quality, along with measurable quantities of toxic vineyard chemicals.
think sulfites in wine might be giving you a headache? you could suffer from a rare sulfite allergy, but if you feel fine drinking processed fruit juice or dried fruit, sulfites probably aren't the issue. the problem might be the way that wine was farmed. grapes don't wash before fermentation, and drinking pesticide residues can give you nasty headaches.
whatever feels right--yes, even red with fish if you're in the mood (like light mediterranean juice with cioppino, yum). I recommend opening the bottle you want to drink before cooking, and making small adjustments to your dish to match and please.
there's no right or wrong, follow your gut given the situation. I generally like both my white and red wines around "cellar temperature" (cool, around 60 degrees or so--twenty minutes in the fridge will usually do it) when I bring them to the table and let them come to room temperature as I enjoy them.
I find decanting often gives both whites and reds an opportunity to develop and open more fully, especially if you're going to consume them within an hour or two of opening them.
it's hard to go wrong with glassware. there's something to be said for delicate stems with fine lips, but sometimes a sturdy bistro glass is exactly what the moment requires.
visit the resources page to learn surprising facts, useful tips, and helpful definitions