We carry a large selection of wine bottle corks, screw caps, stoppers, and closures so you can seal your wine bottles any way you choose. Which cork should you use? While the answer can seem complicated, it comes down to this simple question: How long you want to age your wine? For short term wine aging (3-6 months) a #7 cork will work well. For medium term wine aging (up to 9 months) a #8 cork will do the trick. If you are trying to build a large and diverse wine cellar, we suggest using #9 corks. This will allow for long term aging (9 months or more). Please note that using a #9 cork will require the use of a compression corker. We recommend making an investment in one of our floor corker options. While they are a little more expensive, they pay huge dividends in time saved and ease of use on bottling day.
Find our full line of Wine Corks here.
8275 - 30 count
Customer ReviewsWrite a review
Yes, they do the job well.
They fit in the bottle well and don’t seem to leak. They also make a nice popping sound when you pull them out. These aren’t made from a solid piece of cork, but from a lot of tiny pieces glued together. The other kind are much more expensive and impossible to find for the home vintner. They will work well for a couple of years, but will eventually need to be replaced if you don’t drink your wine within 2 years. That doesn’t seem to be much of a problem for my wine, so I’m happy to use them. Enjoy!
Easy to use and they are of good quality. Easy to uncork too. Cheers!
Master Vintner® #9 Wine Corks 15/16" x 1 1/2" - 30, 100, 1000 ct.
I have used up my first 100. Ready to order again. None failed with my big red floor corker. Decided not to reorder since the shipping for a few ounces of cork cost more than the item. Had to go elsewhere.