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Texas-Based Wine Haven Sixty Vines Debuts Massive New Nashville Location

Yes, there are 60 wines (plus cocktails) on tap — alongside cheese and charcuterie options, pasta, and pizzas aplenty

Sixty Vines Nashville/Facebook

Plano, Texas-born Sixty Vines, the sustainability-focused wine and pizza spot that’s earned a dedicated following since 2016, opens today, May 12, in Nashville. The space is massive, bright, and airy — hidden atop the third floor of Assembly Food Hall at Fifth + Broadway.

Located at 5055 Broadway Place, Sixty Vines’ 16,000-square-foot setup sports unmatched views of bustling Broadway and the historic Ryman Auditorium below. Sixty Vines Nashville features a wine garden-like greenhouse patio, a private dining space, and a full bar. The space is designed around several communal tables for ten, encouraging a collaborative dining experience.

Sixty Vines Nashville/Facebook

Sixty Vines customers can sip wines by the flight, glass, or reusable bottle from a list that shows lots of love for grapes in California and Europe. Cocktails and local beers on tap are also in the mix.

Food-wise, hummus, wood-grilled shrimp, bacon-wrapped dates join a variety of charcuterie and cheese board options to start. An inventive parade of seasonal pies are topped with fig and prosciutto, spicy sausage, or marinated artichoke, garlic pesto, and white sauce. Find also salads, pasta, and rotating mains like Atlantic salmon, rainbow trout, and a Cabernet-marinated double patty burger.

Besides the original in Plano, the restaurant operates two other locations in Texas plus one in Winter Park, Florida. Sixty Vines is uniquely known for its wine-on-tap program, serving more than 60 wines in kegs. Each keg contains about 26 bottles of wine and will be reused to hold around 1,500 bottles in its life. The process not only ensures optimal taste by providing a longer shelf life and proper temperature but dramatically reduces the carbon footprint and impacts sustainability. Sixty Vines estimates it will save more than 50,000 bottles and corks from landfills in its first year of operation in Nashville.

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