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Century Farm Winery

Century Farm Winery Around 1830, our ancestors came from North Carolina and cleared the land on which this farm exists today. Farming has continued on this farm for over 150 years by this one family and hence the name of Century Farm Winery. The Spivey Farm has been designated as a Tennessee Century Farm by The Center for Historic Preservation. Agriculture still remains a prominent part of West Tennessee and our farm represents a lasting history. Today, visitors can experience a true farm life by seeing row crops of cotton and corn, as well as, the vineyard. Roses, iris (the state flower) and daylily beds are scattered about the homestead. At Century Farm Winery, we perform the complete cycle from the vine to wine. The process begins with the harvest in the fall, to crushing and de-stemming, pressing, fermenting, aging, and bottling of the final product. A visit to our winery not only offers a free tasting, winery and vineyard tours, but also an opportunity to experience a lasting memory in a tranquil country atmosphere.

Directions
On I-40 6 miles west of Jackson, TN, take Exit 74 and go north 1.6 miles. We are located on the right side of the Lower Brownsville Rd.


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Address Web Social
1548 Lower Brownsville Road, Jackson, TN, US, 38301 Email: carl@centuryfarmwinery.com
Phone: 731-424-7437 Web: www.centuryfarmwinery.com
Fax: 731-423-4748
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Products



  Blackberry
  Cayuga
  Norton
  Red Muscadine
  Traminette
  White Muscadine

Reviews

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rhodies says...
Norton Wine Review: We found Century Farms Winery which was a vineyard very close to Interstate I-40. Though this Norton wine had come from relatively young six year old vines, these tendrils were obviously planted in real soil, – unlike the previous samples all grown in a thin clay based soil in the eastern part of Tennessee. The husband and wife team that greeted us were true adventurers turned true vintners. This was my first Tennessee encounter that had made the 671 miles of driving worth the effort. They shared graciously and unapologetically their current wine and wines to come. Though only one out of seventeen acres was planted in Norton grapes, they made a delightful easy to drink Norton. Along with a nicely crafted Chambourcin wine, this showed that someone in this state was making a concerted effort to produce a product worth advertising. By the way, my friend Larry had no problems in picking up a couple bottles of CFW’s Cayuga White. Ah, it seems wine can be made in Tennessee.