Tassie Chard, yes. Still can't quite get into their style of Pinot, for reasons I'm unable to work out. Enjoying more WA stuff. Frankland and Margaret are still powering along well. Can't seem to find consistent wines from Orange that I really enjoy. Nor Mudgee. They're planting shiraz in Tassie too, now. It's the highest planted varietal in the last two years. And Scummo claims Climate Change isn't real... The direction the market is heading toward is more 14.9% mixed varietals, so Barossa + 14.9% Riverland that doesn't need to be claimed. A lot of non-appellated wine too, so increasing SA, which is essentially Riverland with some dry grown blended in for body. In my mind, a few things need to change and fast for us to keep producing without compromise to quality. More grenache, mataro, nero and montepulciano needs to be planted in South Australia and New South Wales and consumers pick them up. These varietals absorb heat well and produce brilliant wines. Same for white; more assyrtiko, albarino, fiano, marsanne etc needs to be grown. The styles of riesling, chardonnay and semillon are simply not going to be able to be grown in the way that made them successful in ten years. If we don't beat the curve, we'll be drinking flabby whites and customers will lose interest.