Roam Travel Mug $24.00

By High Wave

Ask about our December special 


Meet the latest addition to our award-winning JOEmo travel mug series, the Roam. This slimmed down, 17 oz, stainless steel mug, features a full vacuum body, and our patented “no look” push button top. The 360° drink top, comes equipped with a final top, rendering Roam leak-tight, so that the inside of your bag stays drier than a good gin.

·        Award Winning Design

·        Easy no-look, open and close top

·        Double wall, full vacuum

·        100% leak-proof with final top

·        Fits in most auto drink-holders

·        Comes in 7 colors

·        Patented function and design

·        Tea lover? Check out our Tea Filter that snaps in to the Roam! Available for purchase separately

·        9" tall with top on

Best For: CEO’s, Hang Gliders, Ladies Who Lunch
Specs: Holds 17oz, Stainless steel, BPA-free Polypropylene
Care: Top Rack Dishwasher Safe, or Hand Wash

🔴  Keeps it hot for 12 hours
🔵  Keeps it cold for 24 hours
🌎  Cup a day habit? Switching from paper to the Roam will eliminate about 23 lbs of waste per year.

Bodum Travel Mug Set

Stainless & Gold 15oz Travel Mugs


MAP $30

A terrific gift set for couples.

Today's on-the-go lifestyle makes us miss out on our comforting daily routines far too often. Well, enjoying our favorite drink wherever we go is no longer on the list. The new BODUM TRAVEL MUG Collection goes where you go – in just the right size and just the right color and material for all your endeavors. Let's drink to that. The flow of fluids can be adjusted with an easy turn of the screw within the lid. The Travel Mugs are made from stainless steel, plastic, rubber and silicone.



The classic machine-made New World Pinot Noir of the established glass collection Vinum is focused on New World Wines. It should be part of the basic equipment of every sophisticated wine lover. The shape of the bowl supports peatiness flavor and the taste of plum of these sensual red wines. These glasses have proved to consumers and restaurateurs that the pleasure of consuming wine starts with the glass. All RIEDEL glasses are dishwasher safe.

This is the ideal glass for Northwest winery Pinot Noirs.  Available now through Bang-Knudsen and made by Riedel.

ABCs of Oregon Pinot Noir

Oregon's signature wines are heavily influenced by the clones used to make them, the evolution of vineyard architecture and each AVA's unique terroir

By Harvey Steiman For decades these clones alone made beautiful wines, but because cooler, rainier growing seasons can leave them less ripe, Oregon reached out to Burgundy. In 1984, urged by David Adelsheim, Oregon State University acquired a number of Pinot Noir clones from scientist Raymond Bernard, who was propagating specific Pinot Noir and Chardonnay clones in Beaune. These clones ripened earlier and provided a wider palette of flavors and characteristics. By 1989, vine cuttings of the so-called Dijon clones were released from quarantine. For several years Oregon had a monopoly on them; they are now widely planted throughout the New World. Today, Oregon vineyards grow a mix of Pommard, Wädenswil and Dijon clones, known by such three-digit numbers as 113, 114, 115, 667 and 777. Back labels on wine bottles often proudly specify the clonal mix.The evolution of vineyard architecture has also contributed to what’s in the bottles. Early on, vines were widely spaced, about 450 vines per acre, the leaves spreading out and down from the top of each vine. In the 1980s, growers reshaped their vineyards to look more like Burgundy’s. They narrowed the distance between rows and between vines, doubling, tripling or quadrupling the number of vines per acre, based on the idea that each vine could put all its energy into fewer, more flavorful bunches. Growers also trained shoots vertically, opening up the area around the grape bunches and allowing leaves and fruit to capture more sunlight. Now standard practice in Oregon’s (and California’s) best vineyards, these efforts have resulted in better, more consistent fruit quality.

Behind the scenes, Oregon had one more secret weapon: a formula developed at Oregon State University that could accurately predict vineyard yields early in the growing season. “The No. 1 thing that ever happened to Oregon wine quality was crop estimation,” says Rollin Soles, of Argyle, who credits Steve Price for the formula that allowed growers to know how much crop to drop for the quality they wanted. “Without that formula, we were constantly guessing wrong. Sometimes we left too many bunches, and the grapes wouldn’t ripen well. Other times we took off too much and it cost us in lost revenue.”

It’s the combination of all these factors—the terroir, the science and a lot of unglamorous work—that makes Oregon what it is.

OXO Cold Brew Coffee Maker


Brews delicious concentrate for cold or hot coffee anytime


Love cold brew coffee, but not crazy about the mess? Our Brew Cold Brew Coffee Maker simplifies the cold-brew process to deliver smooth, low-acid coffee concentrate. Just add grounds and water to the Coffee Maker, then steep overnight. The result? Coffee concentrate at the flip of a switch. The Rainmaker™ evenly distributes water over the grounds, the borosilicate glass carafe has measurement markings for portioning and can be easily stored in your fridge, and the ultra-fine stainless steel mesh filter is reusable and easy to clean. The Coffee Maker comes apart for cleaning and nests nicely when not in use. Can also brew tea.