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The history of wine production in Idaho is similar to that of neighbouring states and the province of British Columbia, Canada (Meinert and Busacca, 2000; Taylor et al., 2002), dating to the mid-1800s when French and German immigrants cultivated European grapes and produced wines near the confluence of the Snake and Columbia rivers.

Native North American grape species that host pests detrimental to European vines, like the insect phylloxera [(Fitch)], were not present in this region, and own-rooted European vines were successfully cultivated.

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1) in Oregon and Washington (Wood and Clemens, 2002).

In contrast, the eastern SRP is a structural downwarp, associated with extension and magmatism along the track of the Yellowstone hot spot.

Acreage and number of wineries increased steadily such that by 1998, wine grapes were Idaho's fourth largest fruit crop (USDA, Idaho Agricultural Statistics Service, 1999).

Between 19, the latest year for which official statistics are available, acreage and number of vineyards doubled to 262 ha in 27 vineyards.

2), where the vineyards are located on the tops and flanks of a series of ridges between Homedale and Lake Lowell, just east of the town of Marsing (43°33'N, 116°48'W) on the Snake River (Fig. Though the vineyards are located within a few kilometers of the Snake River, most slopes would support only native vegetation, such as sagebrush, rabbitbrush, and bunch grasses, were it not for widespread irrigation from a large number of irrigation canals.

A second cluster of vineyards is located near Glenns Ferry (42°57'N, 115°18'W) in Elmore County (Fig.

The WSRP is at a similar latitude (43°N to 44°N) as wine regions in France, Italy and Spain, and chapters of its geologic history are similar to the history of the neighbouring states of Washington and Oregon (Meinert and Busacca, 2000).

In Idaho, European wine grape production north (~47°N) or east (~114°W) of the WSRP is limited by low winter minimum temperatures and limited length of growing season.

The underlying Tertiary and Quaternary rocks record the geologic history of ancient Lake Idaho, its interaction with basaltic volcanism, and subsequent Pleistocene fluvial processes and catastrophic floods.

The arid to semi-arid, mid-latitude steppe climate of the WSRP provides fewer growing degree days than American Viticultural Areas (AVAs) in Walla Walla, Washington and Napa Valley, California, but still allows cultivation of grapes.

La plupart des vignobles de l'Idaho sont situés dans le bassin de fossé tectonique (~43°N, ~117°O) de la Western Snake River Plain (WSRP), sur des sols formés de sédiments lacustres, fluviatiles, volcaniques et éoliens.

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