Tenerife, Canary Islands: Thanks to its rich volcanic soil, Tenerife produces tasty red and white wines, and has grape varieties that were wiped out from mainland Europe during the Phylloxera epidemic in the mid-1800s.
Inle Lake region, Myanmar: Myanmar's Inle Lake region is famous for its Intha fisherman who row standing up with one leg while fishing. It's also home to the country's only two wine estates.
Kakheti, Georgia: Georgia is one of the world's oldest winemaking regions and a UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage site. Its sweet wine is produced and fermented in clay jars known as qvevri.
Brda, Slovenia: Described as a "mini Tuscany," this Slovenian town bordering Italy is full of family-run vineyards.
Douro Valley, Portugal: The birthplace of port wine, Portugal's Douro Valley has been producing wine for more than 2,000 years.
Okanagan Wine Region, Canada: Okanagan, a four-hour drive from Vancouver, is a great place to do a wine tasting bike tour. It has a 6.2-mile trail through vineyards and a former Gold Rush town.
Finger Lakes Region, New York: The Finger Lakes Region of New York State has a pretty landscape and four wine trails with more than 100 wineries, known for their popular Rieslings.
Franschhoek, South Africa: South Africa's next great wine destination, Franschhoek, is in the Cape Winelands. The Franschhoek Wine Tram tours the region and stops at several vineyards along the way.
Marche, Italy: Located next to the Adriatic Sea and producing millions of bottles of Verdicchio, it's a surprise that Marche is relatively shielded from tourists.
Healdsburg, California: If Napa Valley seems too mainstream and touristy, there's Healdsburg, farther north in California. It has an emerging and vibrant wine scene.
Door County, Wisconsin: This tranquil, Midwestern US lakeside destination has eight wineries on its Door County Wine Trail. The area is known for its fruit wines -- especially the locally grown tart cherries.