Wine School Johnston RI
Prudence Island, RI
Wine Education Opportunities - International Wine Review
Wine Education Opportunities
Consistent with our strong support of wine education, the i-wine review has compiled this preliminary list of wine education opportunities for our readers across the United States Suggestions for additional listings of qualified wine education schools and classes are most welcome. Proposed listings should be submitted to the publishers at firstname.lastname@example.org
Across the United States and Abroad
The Institute of Masters of Wine
The Institute of Masters of Wine (IMW) exists to promote the highest level of educational achievement for the wine industry, culminating in the internationally recognized qualification of Master of Wine (MW). There are currently 250 MWs world-wide. The IMW organizes all aspects of the Master of Wine examination and education program. Education seminars and examinations are held in the UK, the USA and Australia. Wine industry experience and the Diploma offered by the Wine and Spirit Education Trust. are considered very useful preparation. Students wishing to take the exam are required to take a 2 year program of self-learning to develop their knowledge and skills. For more information contact email@example.com
The Court of Master Sommeliers
The Court is an international organization founded in England in 1969 to encourage improved standards of beverage knowledge and service in hotels and restaurants. The Court’s American chapter established in 1977 has awarded Master Sommelier Diplomas to over 124 candidates and their numbers are expected to increase rapidly in the coming years. Becoming a Master Sommelier involves passing rigorous examinations in restaurant services and salesmanship, wine knowledge, and practical tasting.
Wine 'Doggy Bag' Regulations in Rhode Island
H7051B (S2194B) allows patrons to remove a partially consumed bottle of wine if it is purchased in conjunction with a meal and placed in a container which shall be sealed in such a way as to prevent reopening without obvious evidence that the seal was broken.