Sunday, December 18, 2016

The 6 Most Traditional Wine Crate Designs

Original wine crates date back to the 16th century. Prior to that, wine was transported in wood barrels during the BC era, until the invention of glass wine bottles in the late 1500's AD. The ancient Romans picked up that wood barrel transport trick from the Gauls, and most French wine is still fermented in oak barrels to this day.

Not all French vineyards still make wooden wine crates however. Most French vineyards stayed in the family for many generations, but in the 19th century things started to change. It could be modern technology, or it could be that the younger generation wasn't interested in viticulture because there were so many options available to them. Whatever the reason, a great many vineyards in France were sold out in estate sales or mergers over the years.

Fortunately, many vineyards that were sold to outside parties still maintained the old ways because they worked so well. Some of the timelessly traditional wine crate designs are below:

Chateau Pape Clement (Chateauneuf Du Pape) - Named after Pope Clement V, the vineyard is one of the oldest in France

Domaine De Marcoux (Chateauneuf Du Pape) - Another vineyard from Chateauneuf Rhone, Domaine De Marcoux has been in the same family producing fine vintages since the 1300's

Domaine Beaucastel (Chateauneuf Du Pape) Yet another Chateauneuf. This is because the Rhone region of France is the oldest to have been producing wines similar to the ones we drink today. The most traditional styles of wine crate design labels are typically either Papal symbols or cotes of arms.

Chateau Grand Puy Lacoste (Medoc) Getting into Bordeaux, the 5th Growth Grand Puy Lacoste has been producing modern-style wines since the 16th century. The design is simple yet elegant and deeply engraved. Very traditional.

Chateau Y'quem (Sauternes) - One of the oldest and most renowned vineyards in Sauternes, the famous desert wine Chateau Y'quem holds great prestige, as well as having one of the highest detailed traditional designs.

Chateau Haut-Bergey (Leognan) Haut-Bergey was a noble house dating back to the 16th century, and began making wine during that time. The branding on the wine crate is the house of Haut-Bergey and it's truly stunning.

Most traditional wine crate design labels can range between very simple to highly ornate. Unfortunately Burgundy is unrepresented in this list due the to the great lack of wineries in the region that make wine crates. It's safe to say that Burgundy has been making wine on it's land for thousands of years, but many of the oldest Burgundian vineyards were purchased during modern times making it difficult to pin down genuinely traditional designs.

We also had to leave out alot of the 1st - 5th growths because many of them were making wine crates post-17th century.  There's many more wine crates with unique and traditional designs, but the vineyards above represent some of the oldest and best.

Send me an e-mail or give me a call to buy some antiquarian wine crates to decorate your home or wine cellar. They make for excellent decorations and will beautifully enhance your decor!


Sunday, December 4, 2016

Wholesale Wine Crates by the Pallet

When you buy wine crates individually they're usually for DIY projects such as wine bottle racking, storage, making tables, planters or wall hangers. A wholesale option is not needed for projects like this. However, if you have a very large wine cellar, want a unique window display, or need to store a great deal of Bordeaux wine bottles then wholesale pallets provide an ideal solution.

There's two options available for the wholesale wine crate pallet lots:

Half Pallet: (25 Wine Crates w/o Lids)

Full Pallet: (50 Wine Crates w/o Lids)

Each of the wine crates in these pallets hold 12 Bordeaux-style wine bottles. These means you can elegantly store and protect 300 bottles in a half pallet and 600 in a full.

Wine crates also enhance the look of your wine room, cellar and bar, and can add an authentic wine-inspired feel to any space. When it comes to the pallet lots though, make sure you have the space to accommodate!

Average size of each wine crate: 19 1/2" L X 13" W X 7" H

Buying wine crates on the pallet is easy. Click the link below for more options and to purchase:

We also offer wine crates by the truckload! Here you can purchase 600, which is tailored more toward businesses with warehouses and significant storage needs. The truckload allows you to store up to 7200 bottles, so you'll definitely need alot of space for this option:

Have questions or want to order a half, full pallet or truckload? Send me an e-mail or give me a call.


Sunday, November 20, 2016

Matching Wine Boxes to the Style of Your Wine Room

As you may know, I love to talk about wine crates and boxes! What I want to talk about now is how you can match wine boxes or crates to the specific style of your wine room. There's 3 primary styles: Traditional, Modern and Old World. Inside those 3 categories are sub-categories, but to keep it simple let's stick to the primary ones.

There's many accessories available for wine rooms and cellars, and with a little love (and alot of time) they can be beautifully accented to become your perfect entertainment area, or for that matter, a great place to be alone and de-stressify.

Enhancing the visual appeal of your wine room can make all the difference in the world. When planning out your wine room you'll most likely include at least 1 wine rack and a temperature control system. Most likely you'll have many racks depending on how many bottles need to be stored.

Nowadays most wine racks include cubby holes to store original wooden wine crates or boxes. Generally these are modern-style so let's start there.

Modern Style

The modern style is usually comprised of mahogany, red oak or a dark hardwood wine racks. The layout of the floor and ceiling is also critical to capturing this look. In this case you have dark hardwoods, so a good contrast would be to store lighter wood wine crates in the cubby holes instead of darker ones.

More often than not a modern wine room will have New World wine bottles in it such as vineyards from the US. Since most vineyards in the US already produce light wood wine boxes, decorating a modern wine room or cellar with them can be fairly smooth.

There is one caveat though: Rare cult Napa vineyards (The ones that make wine boxes) are often high in demand and have tiny productions. This presents a bit of a challenge, and you may have to improvise since Napa wine boxes may not be available to you when you need them. One way to get around this is to order Italian wine boxes which are also made of light color wood. In the meantime, buy yourself a few cases of Super-Tuscan wines so the match can be completed while you wait for the Napas to come on the market.

Next, lets talk about the Old World...

Old World Style

The Old World wine cellar is often made of stone and can quickly capture your imagination, and take you back in time to a different era. 

In the case of the above picture it appears that the racks are made of reclaimed pine planks. The owner of the cellar seemed to mix in a rustic feel to the space, but this doesn't take away from the look at all. As a matter of fact I think it looks better. Creating a simple yet elegant environment is quite difficult. Ask any interior decorator and they'll say the same.

The same rule of dark wood racks to light wood wine boxes still applies. As you can see, the boxes brighten up the room and brings out the Old World look, like an exceptional Grand Cru brings out the flavor of a filet mignon. The Old World style reminds you that some things never change.

Onto the Traditional Style..

Traditional Style

Your Traditional style wine room will often have light-toned hardwood racks and a tiled or brick floor. The ceiling is often matte, and the lighting will be ornate. 

As you can see in the cubbys below the wine racks there's a mixture of different wine boxes and crates. What you'll want in this case are darker-tone ones to contrast the light-tone wine racks. Ideally your looking for stained, dark-grain or ones with vibrant color designs/pictures such as red or green. 

A traditional wine cellar is ideal for use as a calming, personal environment as opposed to one for entertaining but with a few tweaks that can be changed. Personally I like this style because of it's simplicity, and because I enjoy a serene environment. I like to visit the Modern and the Old World, but I like to live in the Traditional. That's just me...

When it comes to you though, you may want to start acquiring wine crates for your own decorative accents. When your ready, send me an e-mail or give me a call. Alot of our clients send pictures of their incomplete wine rooms to us for suggestions. I'd be happy to take a look at yours and give you a recommendation!


Sunday, November 13, 2016

Screaming Eagle Wooden Wine Box

The Screaming Eagle vineyard is the most exclusive winery in Napa Valley. In order to purchase a 3 bottle case once the wine is released, you'd have to be on the waiting list, and It takes 2 years to be considered for it.

Very few bottles of Screaming Eagle are produced per year (Less than 500), so once your actually on the waiting list there's no guarantee you'll receive the wine on any given year. Between the waiting list, extremely low production and exclusivity, Screaming Eagle wine is a star among investors. It also makes the wine box highly collectible as well.

A traditional wine box for Screaming Eagle is the 3 bottle case as shown above. Only once was a 6 bottle size made (First Flight) and those haven't been available anywhere for some time.

The style of any Screaming Eagle box is unique with a flip-top lid. Both sides of the lid are deeply branded with the signature Eagle. The four sides of the box are also deeply engraved with the Screaming Eagle text. Construction-wise, the wood is "Standard Napa" with a thick and durable western pine that has a light texture. It's a work of art.

At the moment we don't have any in stock. Ironically there's a waiting list for the wine box as well as the wine! If you'd like to be added to the list give me a call or send me an e-mail.


Sunday, November 6, 2016

Bond Estate Wooden Wine Box

Bond is a cult vineyard in Oakville near the heart of Napa Valley. The winery is reknowned for producing Grand Cru style Cabernet Sauvignon in the California sunshine.

Among they're spectacular and highly sought after wines, the vineyard also creates some of the most unique and highly detailed wine boxes and crates. The Matriarch label of Bond is exquisite, and the design changes every few vintages or when there's a special release. Most of the time Bond makes 6 bottle wine boxes, but the image above is of a single bottle special release.

The most notable aspect of the featured picture is the design on the lid which has an elegant braiding in the center of it. The lid is slide-top style with unique top-rounded brackets crafted into the wood which creates a natural lock. This ensures maximum durability as well as an interesting look. Like most Napa wine boxes, the Bond is made of a nice, light and thick California pine. The appearance of the box gives your wine room or cellar a modern feel.

At the moment we have a few of these in stock but that will change fairly quickly with the holidays coming. At the risk of sounding like an infomercial, If you'd like to reserve one or more for your collection send me an e-mail or give me a call while supplies last!


Sunday, October 30, 2016

Chateau Mouton Rothschild First Growth Wine Crate

Chateau Mouton Rothschild is arguably the most prestigious of all the First Growth vineyards, It's definitely the most famous among collectors due to name recognition and popularity at auction.

The Mouton wooden wine crate has a rare format. Since the 2000 vintage, every one was made oversized by a few inches. This makes quite a difference because most wine crates from Bordeaux are about the same size.

Traditional Bordeaux Format: 19 1/2" L X 13" W X 7" H

Vintage 2000+ Mouton Wine Crates: 22" L X 14" W X 7 1/2" H

This presents a bit of a problem for storage as most wine cellar cubbies designed for wine crates are generally to match the traditional format. Unless the cellar build has some wiggle-room on the cubby holes, your Mouton Rothschild wine crates will be stacked either on the floor or on top of the racks.

The crates are also quite a bit heavier than the traditionals by about 3 pounds which is significant. This is because of the overall construction. The sides, base and lid are about a quarter-inch thicker. It's a very sturdy piece.

Besides the size and weight of each crate, what distinguishes a Mouton Rothschild from any other is the artwork. Every few years the vineyard commissions a different and famous French artist to re-design the ram logo to introduce the vintage. The look of each of these new re-designs is subtle but tastefully unique from the others.

As far as rarity they're very difficult to acquire because so few are made.

Little known fact: Only half of all Bordeaux wines are exported outside of France. The other half is distributed throughout the world. Mouton Rothschild creates around 12,000 cases every year, so this means only 6,000 are available to everyone else! Mouton Rothschild wine crates are, in all literal terms, a 1 in a million item.

We do however have a few available if your interested. Give me a call or e-mail to buy one for yourself while we still have them in stock!


Sunday, October 23, 2016

Chateau Margaux Wooden Wine Crate

The majority of investors and collectors in Bordeaux wine consider Chateau Margaux to be the best among the First Growths in terms of quality. Considering all First Growths are considered the 5 best in the world this is quite a distinction!

The birth of the "official" Margaux vineyard occurred in the early 1500's, although the plot of land on which it stands was harvesting superior grapes for wine far before that.

The artwork branding on the Margaux wine crate is of the famous Margaux Chateau which dates back to 1801, and is called The Marquis de la Colonilla: "The Grand Estate of the Little River"

Like most First Growths, Chateau Margaux is made to be carefully stored for a couple of decades in order to reach it's peak condition. Keeping the wine in it's original crate is ideal for this purpose. Fine wine should be kept in a fairly cool and dark environment. This is especially true with Margaux. Most investors purchase a complete case or more with the wooden wine crate included years before the wine is actually released. Since only 6 - 8 thousand cases of Margaux are made every year, original wine crates directly from the vineyard are very rare.

We have a handful of original Chateau Margaux wine crates in stock at the moment, so if your interested in one feel free to give me a call or e-mail


Saturday, October 8, 2016

Where to Get Wine Boxes & Crates?

Wine crates are the premier packaging option to store the very best wine bottles made by exceptional vineyards. They're hard to find because so few are made. The only way to get them is by either buying a full case and hoping the original wine crate is included (Expensive), developing a relationship with a high-end retailer (Time consuming) or buying them directly in the open market (Convenient).

The problem with the 1st option; buying a full case, means your going to spend $500+ on the low-end with no guarantee that the wine box or crate will be included. Most of the time the case will be shipped in a cardboard box. The only way to ensure the wooden wine crate is included is by buying directly from the vineyard when you visit. Once you add travel expenses and the headaches of having to bring the wine back home the cost is prohibitive.

The first option is pricey but the 2nd option requires alot of your time. High-end wine retailers buy by the case and often have some wine boxes or crates in stock. They usually use the wine boxes and crates for decoration and/or wine storage racks, so it's unlikely you'll be able to pop in and take a few off they're hands inexpensively. A wine store sells wine not wine crates, so if you buy alot of bottles on a regular basis the manager or owner will be more willing to establish a relationship with you. Once that happens you may be able to get your hands on a few over time.

There are some downsides to this option though. Granted, you may get some wine crates for free (Although you bought alot of bottles, had extra travel costs and spent alot of your time) your going to get the wine crates or boxes that the wine store can't use or doesn't want. This means they're going to be full of stickers, staples, markings, nails and probably damages. Your going to need to spend even more of your time removing these things to make sure the box is looking it's best for your project.

Finally for the 3rd and last option you can buy them directly from a source such as where you simply purchase the amount of crates or boxes you want and their quickly delivered to your door. On top of that they come refurbished without any stickers, staples, nails etc. This means you don't have to deal with any of the prep work. You also have the option of buying them with lids, which is nearly impossible to find anywhere else.

Here's a listing of pages & links to buy wine crates from:

Wednesday, September 28, 2016

Chateau Haut-Brion Wine Crate

The revered First Growth vineyard of Chateau Haut-Brion creates the most unique wooden wine crate in Bordeaux. It's far from your standard size and has a honeycomb style insert format to allow for 6 bottles to be on each side as opposed to 6 on the bottom and 6 on the top.

For design  purposes it's most often mixed with the other 4 First Growth crates in a wine room or cellar montage. It can also be used as a side table since it has a good width and length.

Dimensions of a Chateau Haut-Brion wine crate: 21" L X 15" W X 6" H

Personally I like it the way it is and due to it's length and width it's easy to stack other wine crates on top of it as a base.

The branded design on the front is elegant and old world. The winery was purchased by a conglomerate several years ago but they didn't attempt to make any significant changes to the vineyard process at all. They kept the traditional ways intact.

The year of the crate in the picture above is 1982, which is arguably the 20th century's best vintage in Bordeaux. The wine itself is a bit past it's peak, but any lover of Bordeaux wines is familiar with how spectacular this vintage was.

We happen to have a 1982 Haut-Brion in stock! If your interested please let me know. It's priced at $99 plus $11 shipping. It's extremely rare and your not likely to find another anytime soon. The value of it's collectability can't be understated, as all the 1982 First Growth wines were sold out long ago leaving the original wine crates incredibly scarce.


Monday, September 26, 2016

How to Make a Wine Panel Wall

We recently added this DIY post to the Wine Crates and Boxes website. Visit this link to take a look:

How to Build a Wall with Wine Panels


Thursday, September 8, 2016

Chateau Latour Wooden Wine Crate

Chateau Latour is my favorite of the 5 First Growth wine crates and I'll tell you why:
  • The wine is rare. It's got the smallest production of all the 5 Growths
  • Due to the wine being so rare, very few cases are made per vintage making Latour wine crates scarce.
  • Investing in Chateau Latour wine has traditionally been a good idea. Because of the small production, rarity and name recognition, buying the wine crate could also be considered an investment.
  • I love the design! The lion represents St. Joan of Arc standing on the Castle Rouen. As a history buff I find that fascinating.
*Latour also produces a 2nd and 3rd label that has the tower of Saint Lambert branded on them, This isn't to be confused with the Castle Rouen, 

Most vintages of Latour make a standard-sized wine crate (19 1/2" L X 13" W X 7" H). Since the year 2000 though Latour has been changing the size of their bottles, in-turn making their crates oversized. This is also what's happening at the Mouton Rothschild First Growth vineyard. I'm not sure who started it...

Mild design changes of the Latour logo also happened since the 2000 vintage. The Lion and castle have remained the same more or less for the last few hundred years, but the text style and sizes did get larger.

I once saw a Chatesu Latour wine crate from 1969 with a similar lion and castle. It was gorgeous but had a much more vintage kind of feel to it. I'll try to get a picture at some point so you can see the difference.

My opinion is that if your looking to enhance the design of your home or wine cellar than you can't go wrong with a Latour wine crate from any year. Between the historical value and highly detailed design, it'll surely catch your guests eyes when they enter the room!

At the moment we only have a handful of Latour crates in stock so contact me if your interested in one.


Sunday, August 28, 2016

8 Gorgeous Wine Crate Tables

One of the most popular projects to do with wine crates is to make tables with them. There's 3 ways to do it:
  • Glue them together (Usually 3 or more)
  • Affix the panels to an already-made table and create a table-top
  • Add the wine crates as shelves into an already-made table
My personal favorite is the wine panel table-top decoration, but it's also the hardest one to do to. Depending on the size of the table you may need alot of panels to complete it (Approx. 2 panels covers 1 square foot). You may also want to finish the top or place a custom-made piece of glass over it.

If you want to stain or varnish the tabletop, the panels will need to be perfectly straight and pre-sanded so the finish goes on smoothly. The easiest way to do this is to buy the already prepared panels at Wine Crates and Boxes By Clicking on wine panels you can choose how many you need based on your square footage. All of our panels are professionally inspected for straightness and ready for finish. You can start the project the moment they're delivered to your door!

The other two options are a bit easier to do. Making a coffee table for instance can be done by standing four crates together (Brandings facing up) like this one:

A custom glass piece was placed on top and it looks beautiful. I've seen projects where they place a centerpiece in the middle of the gap to store wine corks!


Another example of an elegant yet simple DIY wine crate table project is below:

This is a side table with legs attached to it. One wine crate was glued on top of the other in an uneven fashion to give it an authentic vineyard feel. 


We now move onto the wine panel tabletops. The next 5 pictures represent a variety of distinctive creations. None are alike in any way.

One of my favorite wine table makers is Alpine Wine Designs. The owner Brad is a genius, and the above picture is a Napa inspired tasting table made exclusively with wine panels from high-end California wine crate panels


Next is a large dining table with 25 panels of assorted sizes and vineyards. This masterpiece took quite a while to make!

Another example of a masterpiece is this remarkable coffee table that has wine panels adorning both the top and legs

The next piece is a side table with only one panel in the center, and it's not a wine panel but rather it's a lid for a an old-style liquor crate. You can easily replace the liquor crate lid with a wine crate lid instead.

The last piece in the wine panel tabletop collection is colorful and somewhat complex to make. Although it's a fairly small deck table, it's covered with panels that were finished with different stains (Cherry, Mahogany and Oak)

 Last but not least is an example of a tasting table that has wine crates as drawers, and wine panels on the top! Love it.

If your looking to create your own unique wine crate project but need the wine crates or panels visit and speak directly with me. We can go over the details of the project, and work out what kind of wine crates or panels would work best for it.


Friday, August 19, 2016

Chateau Lafite Rothschild Wooden Wine Crate

Chateau Lafite Rothschild is arguably the most recognized wine in the world. It has a simple yet elegant logo deeply branded on the front side representing the chateau design. Mouton Rothschild as a contrast frequently makes small changes to it's design logo, The Lafite design hasn't changed much at all in the past thousand years.

Although the estate is recorded as making spectacular wines since the early 1200's, it's very likely that vines were planted there well before the Roman Empire. Lafite was purchased by Baron Rothschild in the mid-1800's, and has been part of the Rothschild estate ever since.

The Lafite wine crate is highly collectible even though 20,000 cases are made every year. Half of the cases stay in France, and most of the others are often purchased well before vintage release in the form of futures. This means that investors will scoop up all of the original wooden wine crates complete with wine 2-3 years in advance! Acquiring a Lafite Rothschild crate is very difficult at best.

For every 1,000 wooden wine crates that arrive to us I'd estimate 1 or 2 is a Lafite Rothschild. This is how rare they are.

At the moment we have a few in stock so give me a call or e-mail if you'd like to purchase one.


Saturday, August 13, 2016

10 Best Wine Crate Panel Walls

Wine panels are the branded sides of original wine crates with the artwork of the vineyard that made them. Once removed they become like tiles which can be used to decorate walls, floors, ceilings and tabletops.

The most popular wine panel decoration are for walls. The pictures below display wine cellars, wine rooms, bars, dining rooms, kitchen nooks and wainscots with wine panels adorning them all.

The above picture is a unique breakfast nook. There's about 30 panels on the wall and around 10 built into the table - Casaejardim

This is a kitchen wainscot made exclusively from very exclusive Bordeaux vineyards such as Petrus, DRC, Cheval Blanc and First Growth.

Although it looks like a wall it's really a barn door which was kept in a modern home and remodeled. It's got a mixture of wine panels and reclaimed wood finished with lacquer

Ritz Carlton in Dallas did a major remodel of one of their penthouses several years ago. This is a picture of the wine room. Several hundred were needed to cover the walls, and it was done in what looks to be a random pattern but the project was brilliantly planned for.

This is a tall wine panel wall in a wine bar. The entire piece was finished in a honey lacquer. Gorgeous.

Time Out Chicago did a piece on a famous Italian restaurant in Chicago called Davanti Enoteca. This is the wine panel wall in one of their bar rooms. It's theme is a mix of New and Old world vineyards arranged to create a 3D effect.

The above is a modern living room with a 100 square foot wine panel wall. It's got a nice mixture of French, Italian and Napa panels.

Here's another kitchen nook that was featured in Better Homes and Gardens. It's a nice area for wine, and there's about 20 panels in the center wall and 10 on the trim above.

Wainscot wine panel wall for a private bar. Very elegant.

My personal favorite is this one. It's a downstairs kitchen/dining area with the staircase wall covered in about 50 New World wine panels. There's a nice mix of Napa Valley, Spanish and Australian vineyards on the wall.

If your looking to do your own wine panel wall get in touch! We can help you determine how many panels you'll need. We can also assist in choosing the specifics. If your looking for French, Spanish, Italian or Napa Valley panels we can accommodate to a degree based on current stock. Feel free to give me a call  or email and we can talk.


Sunday, July 31, 2016

8 Most Artistic Wooden Wine Boxes

Without a doubt the most artistic wine boxes are my favorite. I enjoy looking at their designs and artwork. I love it when they're in good shape and can be refurbished to near-perfection. It's not always easy for us to sell them because it's like having to part with nice paintings that beautify your home. Offering great wine boxes is passion of ours though, so every wine box you buy from Wine Crates and Boxes you get to share in that same inspiration.

In any event, here's the 8 wine boxes with the most artistic designs and artwork.

Delas Hermitage (Rhone, France)

Hermitage is the Grand Cru class single vineyard of the Delas winery. The artwork design of the logo is small but intricately detailed. 

Groth Reserve (Napa Valley)

Groth is one of the few cult wineries from the US that received 100 points from their Cabernet Sauvignon. The wine box has a beautifully engraved picture of the estate and vineyard engraved on it's flip-top style lid.

Louis Jadot (Burgundy)

One of my favorite designs (and usually wine).  A case of a Grand Cru from Louis Jadot may include the gorgeous wooden wine box. The short side of which has the vineyard's exquisite cherub angel logo branded on it.

Olivier Leflaive (Burgundy)

Another Grand Cru of Burgundy which has a large picture of the estate embossed in a red color. Definitely a work of wine art..

Domaine Faiveley (Burgundy)

Not all Domaine Faiveley wooden wine boxes are made the same. This particular one has a very large and beautifully detailed picture of the vineyard.

Domaine Jacques Prieur (Burgundy)

Wooden wine boxes from Burgundy have either very simple or very high detail designs. There's usually no in-between. The Domain Jacques Prieur is an example of one with great artwork on multiple sides. 

Chaleur Estate, Delille Cellars (Washington)

I believe that Chaleur Estate is the only vineyard in Washington State that makes wooden wine boxes but it's a doozy as far as designs go. It's also very rare. This is the only one we ever acquired..

Nickel & Nickel (Napa Valley)

Possibly the most sought-after and famous Napa wine boxes. It has an intricately detailed picture of the vineyard's house on both the front and back of the flip-top style lid. The short sides have carved handles with deeply engraved Nickel & Nickel writing. Both the wine and the box are works of art.

At the moment we have about 2-3 of these wine boxes in stock and that changes on a regular basis. The Napa's are always difficult to procure, so if you like any of these let me know. If and when they come in we can reserve them for you.