DR. MICHAEL GRAY INTRODUCES...
Reduce Cellulite Now!
your treatuxutt pkg. with coupon
(must weseal coupon at time of purchase}
Offer tweak:hie for a !Railed time
Skin Deep now offers the latest, proven method for cellulite reduction,
the Dermosonic® Method.
An initial series of treatments and minimal follow-up can make it look like
you've been going to the gym regularly. Dermosonic® is the first system to
incorporate two complementary modalities, Ultrasound and Non-Invasive
Subdermal Therapy (N.I.S.T.) into painless and comfortable treatment sessions
that act on the circulatory causes that lie behind cellulite.
11110141. W. WV, D.O.
Michigan Cosmetic Surgery Center
a drink at
6635 Daly Rd. West Bloomfield, MI 48322 www.anewyou.com www.beautibar.com
"Rogov's Guide to Israeli Wines" puts Israel
on the oenological map.
Special to the Jewish News
a seder last year, the host put
out a few bottles of Israeli
"Oh, kosher wine," one of the host's
relatives observed with flared nostrils
and a raised brow. "Yum."
The topic of Israeli wines — not all
Children's Footwear and Other Treasures
Applegate Shopping Center 29963 Northwestern Hwy.
248 948 7888
•Authentic Israeli Cuisine
•From Haute to Haimish
We will be dosed the week of Passover and re-open on Monday, May 2nd
r MEN MN
NMI NM II
()% Imp f Any
Choice-of sandwich, 1201 pop,
choice of soup or salad Regular price 56'5
Exp ires5/31 05
One coupon per customer. Not good with any other offer.
lb am mi ow am INN an ow we am l ■ um ow Ns now im awe am
7325 Orchard Lake Road at 14 Mile in Robin's Nest Shopping Center
■ BBQ Grill on the Table
■ Best Sushi Bar in Town
■ Traditional Floor
Sitting Rooms Available
your TOTAL food bill
Dine in only • Not good with any other offer expires 5/31/05
N ew S co u I Garden
Authentic Korean & Japanese Cuisine
Phone (248) 827-1600
Open Daily Catering Available
27566 Northwestern Hw .
What a Shayner Ponim!!
Was your mug in the Jewish News?
Would you like a copy of the photo or artide for framing?
You can order reprints of photos and articles
that have appeared in any of our publications.
For price and size information,
call Pam at 248.354.6060 ext. 219
or use the online order form at:
kosher wines are Israeli, not all Israeli
wines are kosher — can seem like a
meeting place that's made specially for
snobs and rubes to share. To paraphrase
a certain White House cabinet mem-
ber, a lot of people don't know what
they don't know or don't know what
they think they know.
"Kosher" triggers associations with
"Manischewitz," the syrupy, sacramen!
tal stuff found in the fruit and jug
wines section of the supermarket.
In fact, Israel has followed the global
trend of crafting quality wine and is
now regarded by wine experts as an up-
and-corner. The industry is technologi-
cally modern, with state-of-the-art facil-
ities and know-how. It's also growing
aggressively, with more than 120 winer-
ies, an implausibly high number given
Israel's small population. To put that in
perspective, if Israel were a U.S. state, it
would rank fifth in production.
The vibrancy of Israel's vineyard
growth is surprising, especially consid-
ering that Israelis are light drinkers.
Israelis now consume up to 7 liters per
person compared with 56 liters for a
Frenchman or 49 for an Italian.
"Israeli wines are on a steep upward
curve," says wine-writer Rod Smith.
"The country has the conditions, espe-
cially in the Golan Heights with its
cool high-altitude sites, varied expo-
sures and volcanic soils.
"Israeli growers and winemakers are
among the most progressive and cos-
mopolitan in the world. They have the
financial backing, too, so all the parts
are in place."
The latest part is Rogov's Guide to
Israeli Wines 2005 (The Toby Press;
$14.95), the first comprehensive
English-language book on the subject.
"When I met Robert Parker
(arguably the world's most influential
wine critic), he told me he's 'the
Daniel Rogov of the United States,"'
the book's author joked in a Tel Aviv
café last year.
Rogov has long played the role of
food and wine ambassador for Israeli
tourism, and readers have consulted
him for wine and restaurant choices
for more than 35 years. His columns
appear in the newspapers Ha'Aretz and
the International Herald Tribune and
on his personal Web site
He has, and is, a big personality,
who knows the skinny on seemingly
every chef, restaurateur, supplier and
wine expert in Israel.
The guide aims to put Israel on the
oenological map a la John Platter's
South African Wine Guide or annual
Pocket Wine Guides by Britain's Hugh
Johnson and Australia's Oz Clark.
Rogov's endeavor is handsomely
published, and its portable format
underscores its usefulness for wine trav-
The book includes a fine introduc-
tion, with a history and an overview of
the subject. It goes on to review vine-
yards and their varietals using the con-
vention of stars and the 100-point rat-
ings system, with evaluations accord-
ing to the flavor wheel.
Although wine talk can be generally