how to make wine at home Kannada and English both video easy method to prepare wine

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How to make wine See video below after text
Have you ever wanted to make homemade wine

In theory, making wine is very very simple. Yeast meets grape juice in an environment that allows fermentation. Homemade Wine is a classic symbol of celebration in functions. The mixture of sugar, grapes, and yeast are stored in a container for nearly 21 days and then strained into another jar. In order to attain a rich color, you can add burnt sugar to the wine every now and then.  This special Grape Wine is made with minimal ingredients – sweet black grapes, sugar, dry yeast/whole wheat.    It’s such a natural process that wine was probably first discovered by happy accident thousands of years ago: Natural yeasts, blowing in the wind, settled down upon a bunch of squashed grapes, whose juice was pooling in the shaded bowl of rock. After fermenting, some lucky passerby stops and stoops down for a taste and likes what he discovers.

From there, the process of winemaking will be refined, as you can imagine, and the environment carefully controlled, to the point where winemaking becomes both science and art.

Well, it probably falls somewhere between the curious stone-age wanderer and the modern vintner who applies artful science to the process. Let’s take a look.

Red wine and carafe
Red wine and carafe |

How to Make Homemade Wine
Winemaking at home requires several pieces of inexpensive equipment, serious cleanliness, and a mess of patience. Turns out, Tom Petty was right: “The waiting is the hardest part.”

Equipment Checklist: Homemade Wine is a classic symbol of celebration.
The mixture of grapes, sugar, and yeast is stored in a container for nearly 21 days and then strained into another jar. In order to attain a rich color, you can add burnt sugar to the wine every now and then.  This special Grape Wine is made with minimal ingredients – sweet black grapes, sugar, dry yeast/whole wheat.
One 4-gallon food-grade-quality plastic bucket and lid to serve as the primary fermentation vat
Three 1-gallon glass jugs to use as secondary fermentation containers
A funnel that fits into the mouth of the glass bottles
Three airlocks (fermentation traps)
A rubber cork (or bung) to fit into the secondary fermentation container
Large straining bag of nylon mesh
About 20 wine bottles (you’ll need 5 bottles per gallon of wine)  About 6 feet of clear half-inch plastic tubing
Number 9-size, pre-sanitized corks  A Hydrometer to measure sugar levels
Hand corker (ask about renting these from the wine supply store)
Ingredient Checklist:
Lots and lots of wine grapes
Granulated sugar
Filtered water
Wine yeast
To the above basic list, you can refine the process by adding such things as Campden tablets to help prevent oxidation, yeast nutrients, enzymes, tannins, acids, and other fancy ingredients to better control your wine production.

Making Wine
Part 1
Ensure your equipment is thoroughly sterilized and then rinsed clean. (Ask at the wine supply store about special detergents, bleaches, etc.). It’s best to clean and rinse your equipment immediately before using it.
Select your grapes, tossing out rotten or peculiar-looking grapes.
Wash your grapes thoroughly.
Remove the stems.
Crush the grapes to release the juice (called “must”) into the primary fermentation container. Your hands will work here as well as anything. Or go old school and stomp with your feet. If you’re making a lot of wine, you might look into renting a fruit press from a wine supply store.
Add wine yeast.
Insert the hydrometer into the must. If it reads less than 1.010, consider adding sugar. If you’re adding sugar, first dissolve granulated sugar in pure filtered water (adding sugar helps boost low alcohol levels). Stir the most thoroughly.
Cover primary fermentation bucket with a cloth; allow must to ferment for one week to 10 days. Over the course of days, fermentation will cause a froth to develop on top and sediment to fall to the bottom.
Mashed Grapes and Twigs
Making Grape Juice |
Homemade Wine is a classic symbol of celebration.
The mixture of grapes, sugar, and yeast is stored in a container for nearly 21 days and then strained into another jar. In order to attain a rich color, you can add burnt sugar to the wine every now and then.  This special Grape Wine is made with minimal ingredients – sweet black grapes, sugar, dry yeast/whole wheat.
Part 2
Gently strain the liquid to remove the sediment and froth.
Run the juice through a funnel into sanitized glass secondary fermentation containers. Fill to the top to reduce the amount of air reaching the wine.
Fit the containers with airlocks.
Allow the juice to ferment for several weeks.
Use the plastic tube to siphon the wine into clean glass secondary fermentation containers. Again, the purpose here is to separate the wine from sediment that forms as the wine ferments.
Continue to siphon the wine off the sediment periodically (this is called “racking”) for 2 or 3 months until the wine is running clear.
Part 3Homemade Wine is a classic symbol of celebration.
The mixture of grapes, sugar, and yeast is stored in a container for nearly 21 days and then strained into another jar. In order to attain a rich color, you can add burnt sugar to the wine every now and then.  This special Grape Wine is made with minimal ingredients – sugar, sweet black grapes, dry yeast/whole wheat.
Run the wine into bottles (using the cleaned plastic tubing), leaving space for the cork plus about a half-inch or so of extra room.
Insert corks.
Store the wine upright for the first three days.
After three days, store the wine on its side at, ideally, 55 degrees F. For red wine, the age for at least 1 year. White wine can be ready to drink after only 6 months.

Wine Recipes
Here’s a recipe for making wine that calls for frozen juice concentrate — and another that turns pesky dandelions into a tasty beverage.
WATCH VIDEO IN KANNADA AND ENGLISH FOR MORE DETAILS HOW TO PREPARE WINE

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