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Taylor Fladgate Fine Ruby Porto*Packaging may vary

Taylor Fladgate Fine Ruby Porto

Port /20% ABV / Oporto, Douro, Portugal

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Portugal flag
Oporto, Douro, Portugal

Sweet-Dry Scale


Tasting Notes





Dark Fruit

Dark Fruit

Red Fruit

Red Fruit





Suggested Serving Temperature

55-60° F

Suggested Glassware

Copita Glass

Food Pairing

Dessert - Fruit, Dessert - Chocolate & Coffee



Product description

The Fine Ruby Porto is made from selected grapes from the best vineyards of the Cima Corgo and Douro Superior. Taylor Fladgate is an area leader in winemaking technology, as one of only three Porto producers to pioneer the development of piston fermenter techniques, called Port Toes, which extract significantly greater flavor and aroma than conventional pump-over fermentation. Fermentation is halted by the addition of grape spirits before all the residual sugar has been fermented, creating a sweet, fortified wine.

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Community reviews

4.73 Reviews
Show All5(17)4(1)3(1)2(0)1(1)
  • Paula Yatera.
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    Great product, good price

  • Bob Winstead

    It's just ok. Can tell its young by the harsh bite from not being aged, kind of like a young mead. Still, not a bad Port.

  • Anthony
    Verified Buyer
    Verified Buyer

    The fine Ruby is very good. A great night cap! The Tawny isn't bad either but the Ruby it's a tad better in my view.


Port wine is a strong Portuguese fortified wine that has been produced since 1678. Because of its rich flavor and sweet taste, it is most often savored as a dessert wine. It is bottled and aged in the Douro region of Portugal.
As a well known dessert wine, port is traditionally enjoyed at the end of a meal, typically with a cheese plate and dried fruits as an accompaniment. It is claimed that a glass of port before bedtime will aid in sleep.
The two main styles of port wine are named after their coloring. Ruby ports have more of a fruity flavor and a reddish ruby color while tawny ports tend to be light brown with a nutty, caramel flavor. The production process is the same, but ruby ports are aged in large oak casks and tawny ports are aged in small oak barrels.
Port wine is named for Oporto, a town in the Douro region of northern Portugal where it is bottled and aged. The wine was originally known as Oporto wine and eventually just shortened to port.
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