The International Wine Challenge is widely respected as the Oscars of the wine world, so it's a big day for the supermarkets today - as they have picked up 317 medals for their own-brand wines - including 28 gold medals.
Marks & Spencer picked up the most of these - 13 in all, but there were also gold medals for Aldi, Asda, Morrisons, Sainsbury's, Tesco, The Co-Operative and Waitrose.
Despite being own-brand wines, some of them are still pretty expensive - including the non-vintage Marks & Spencer Oudinot Rosé, at £27, or the Marks & Spencer Oudinot Brut Vintage 2007 for £31.
There were, however, more affordable gold winners from the supermarkets - including six for under £10. The ten most affordable (excluding those sold in smaller bottles) were:
Aldi Exquisite Collection Hunter Valley Semillon 2013 (£6.99)
Co-operative Truly Irresistible Fiano 2014 (£6.99)
Aldi Exquisite Collection Marlborough Sauvignon Blanc 2015 (£7.99)
Asda Extra Special El Meson Gran Reserva 2010 (£9.98)
Aldi Lot 08 Colchagua Carmenere 2012 (£9.99)
Aldi Lot 14 Minervois La Livinière 2014 (£9.99)
Marks & Spencer Mineralstein Riesling (£10.00)
Marks & Spencer Stonedance Roussanne (£10.00)
Tesco finest* Sancerre 2014, from the Loire Valley (£11.00)
South African Marks & Spencer Graham Beck The Rhona Blanc de Blancs 2010 (£13.00)
The bad news
Unfortunately, despite some of these wines coming in at less than £7, there's every chance that this is still too pricey for most people. Research from drinks specialists Harpers found that although the experts tend to suggest buying bottles that start around £10 each, more than half of us are unwilling to spend more than £6 on a bottle of wine.
This means that the vast majority of what we are paying for in each bottle is not the wine - but everything else instead. The average duty on a bottle of wine has now reached £2.05 - with VAT on top. When you add in logistics, the cost of the bottle, and the retailer's margin, in a £5 bottle, you get just 45p worth of wine. If you can stretch to a £10 bottle of wine, you'll get £2.90 worth of wine.
It may, therefore, be worth at least trying one of the £6.99 bottles - and testing whether you can taste the difference.