Tasmania's 2019 wine grape crop looks set to beat 2018's yield, which itself broke the record set the year before.
Primary Industries Minister Guy Barnett visited Marion's Vineyard in the Tamar Valley on Sunday to talk up vintage.
But our wine industry can speak for itself.
It injects more than $100 million into Tasmania's economy and directly employs more than 2000 people, many of those in regional areas.
At the beginning of this year's vintage Wine Tasmania chief executive Sheralee Davies said yields were expected to be in line with previous vintages.
This would be "an unprecedented four consecutive years of strong yields for Tasmania", Ms Davies said in January.
Winemaker Cynthea Semmens believes our stable climate makes Tasmania an attractive option not only to grow high-quality fruit, but also to visit vineyards.
"We're able to harvest the highest quality, and you can see by lots of corporations moving down here and others trying to come down here to plant more vines," she said.
"Tasmania is so in fashion right now, it's super cool to be a Tasmanian wine."
Tasmania's global reputation for outstanding wines is reflected in the value of both grapes, which are six times the national average, and wine, which sells for more than double the country's average.
Our wine producers export about 18,000 bottles a year to Japan, which looks set to increase after the success of the recent Japan trade mission.
And the state boasts increasing visitation our cellar doors, with almost 300,000 interstate and international visitors in the 12 months to September 2018.
While at the Deviot vineyard Mr Barnett spoke about a $600,000 investment by the state government to further develop wine export and visitor markets.
Wine Tasmania is using the funding to promote Tasmanian wine in the United Kingdom, USA, Hong Kong, Japan and Singapore, as well as domestically.
Our burgeoning fruit yields, great flavour and growing reputation for high-quality wine looks like it will just keep building.