Winery Beyer-Bähr - Landscape, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr© Weingut Beyer-Bähr

Winery Beyer-Bähr

Our winery is located in the south of Rheinhessen - in Wonnegau.
The Wonnegau, originally Wangengau still from the 16th century derived from Vangions, then turned into Wonnegau. Gladly the name of the region - Wonnegau - with the bliss, which brings the life here, is justified.
Our hometown Flörsheim-Dalsheim is known for its first-class wine and the most awarded wine-growing community worldwide.
Our winery has been in Flörsheim-Dalsheim since 1665 and has been inherited from generation to generation.
But not only the people in the company change, also the company has developed over the years of a typical Rheinhessen mixed farm to a pure winery. Since the beginning of the nineties, we have been concentrating entirely on winegrowing and vinification.
We cultivate the grapes and the resulting wine throughout the year - from pruning to the bottle and finally the sales.
On our idyllic estate with guest house, at your home - or here on our website - we are happy to help. In our assortment you will find a variety of white wines, red wines and rosés from our vineyards growing in the districts Nieder-Flörsheim, Dalsheim and Mörstadt.

On the estate English and German is spoken.

Logo Beyer Bähr, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Logo Beyer Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - deko2, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - deko2
Winery Beyer-Bähr - deko3, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - deko3
Winery Beyer-Bähr - Family, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - Family
Winery Beyer-Bähr - jelly, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - jelly
Winery Beyer-Bährhof, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bährhof
Winery Beyer-Bähr - Landscape, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - Landscape
Winery Beyer-Bähr - tractor, © Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Winery Beyer-Bähr - tractor

About us

  • Winemaker Sebastian Bähr
  • Vineyard-area 15 hectare

Contact details:

Weingut Beyer-Bähr
Joachim und Sebastian Bähr
Weedenplatz 4 67592 Flörsheim-Dalsheim

Visit us

Weingut Beyer-Bähr


Cross vault 1865. Our winery is located in the south of Rheinhessen - in the Wonnegau. The Wonnegau, originally Wangengau still from the 16th century derived from Vangionen, became Wonnegau by the vernacular. The name of the region - Wonnegau - is gladly justified with the Wonne that life brings here. Our home municipality Flörsheim-Dalsheim is known for its first-class wine and is the most awarded wine-growing municipality worldwide. Since the summer of 2012, we have offered six double rooms and one apartment for our guests in our guesthouse. Flörsheim-Dalsheim has many other cultural offers to offer besides wine. Only one highlight should be mentioned here: The only completely preserved and elaborately restored town fortification in Rheinhessen, the so-called "Fleckenmauer".

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Processed vineyards

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In a metaphorical name, this is a good vineyard location. Only rarely is such a name based on the occurrence of shiny rocks such as galena.
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Nieder-Flörsheimer Frauenberg

Nieder-Flörsheimer Frauenberg (Women’s mountain of Nieder-Flörsheim)

Of nuns and damsels

Women were once in charge here: the site was first mentioned in a document in 1290 with the name "an frauwenhalten". Originally, the hill was owned by a nunnery. Riesling and Pinot Noir vines grow on loess and limestone. Benches and a table at the "Fräulein von Flersheim" trullo can be used for a rest. In summer, roses bloom lushly there. The red vineyard hut at the Goldbergbrunnen is partly catered for.

> Info about the trullo "Fräulein von Flersheim", owned by Weingut Beyer-Bähr:
> Info about the Wingertheisje at the Goldbergbrunnen: 
> To all hiking and biking tours of Flösrheim-Dalsheim: 

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The designation of a hallway with this name rarely indicates the precious metal, but rather is an expression of general appreciation.
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The location was mentioned in 1346 with the name "uf der steygen". The underlying word here is medium Hochdeitsch rising = steep rise.
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The location was mentioned in 1268 with the name "zu kazzinboehle". The first part of this name can be interpreted as an indication of wildcats. But cat is also a pejorative expression, which serves to designate the small, inferior. The basic word is a later reinterpretation of Middle High German buhil = hill.
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Mörstadter Nonnengarten

Mörstadter Nonnengarten

Once tended by women 

Nuns once owned vineyards here. Hence the name. Which nunnery was it? If you read the history of Mörstadt, many monasteries were present in turn. Lorsch Monastery, Worms Cathedral Abbey, Otterberg Abbey. But is one of these meant? And was it a pure nunnery or was it a double monastery (i.e. for monks and nuns), but exclusively the nuns owned and tended the vineyards? Many question marks. What is clear today is that both women and men can produce tasty wines. No matter what religion or creed they belong to. Burgundy, Chardonnay and many other grape varieties grow on loess and sandy soil in the Nonnengarten. 

> Other single vineyard sites that relate to women in the broadest sense: Nieder-Flörsheimer Frauenberg or Hesslocher Liebfrauenberg.

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