Tug Hill Vineyards was established in 2007 by Mike and Sue Maring. Ten acres of premium grapevines are thriving on our forty acre farm estate. With 10 varieties of cold hardy French-American Hybrids planted, we hope to produce a diversity of wines.
Coyote Moon® Vineyards, in the heart of the1000 Islands
Excitement, Romance and Award Winning Wines™!
Ranked #2 Tourism Destination in Northern New York by Watertown Daily Times
Awarded TripAdvisor Certificate of Excellence and Ranked #2 in Things to Do in Clayton
And the First New York State Winery to Introduce Wine in a Can! #youCANdrinkit
Coyote Moon® Vineyards and Winery, located 3 miles east of Route 12 in Clayton, NY, is considered one of the most fun atmospheres and friendly destinations in the 1000 Islands region. The proud owners Phil and Mary Randazzo, along with their daughter Kristina, son-in-law Christian, son Tony and daughter-in-law Lori, are all fully committed to creating great tasting award-winning wines in a uniquely fun-filled environment.
The Randazzo family personally invites you to visit Coyote Moon® Vineyards and Winery and experience for yourself their overwhelming hospitality and wine making passion. Be our guest and sample 18 varieties beginning with our famous Pinot Noir to the increasing local favorite Fire Boat Red; we have something for every taste. While at the winery, tour our bottling facility, fermentation room and visit our gift shop to pick up something unique for that special someone.
Take a memorable stroll through our vineyard, the largest in Northern New York with over 20 acres of vines. The winery is open 7 days a week year round with the exception of Christmas day. We would love to host your next party, business function, group event or Wedding in our beautiful setting. Just one visit and you’ll be howlin’ at the moon!
BarkEater Craft Brewery is a NYS Farm Brewery using all natural, locally grown ingredients.
The brewery name was very carefully chosen to embody the spirit of this beautiful region. Our wild Adirondack Mountains and the beautiful river valleys that they create.
“BarkEater” is an English translation of the Mohican word “Adirondack,” a term the Mohawk once used for Algonquian-speaking tribes who were said to eat the inside of the bark of the white pine when food was scarce. The Adirondack mountains were given their name in 1838.