Shaulaox (or white wine) is a popular white wine substitute in Israel and is commonly consumed at weddings and other events.
However, it is not widely available.
I was lucky enough to stumble across this white wine basket from a store in Jerusalem.
It is a simple white wine bucket with an embossed picture of a beautiful woman holding a wine bottle.
The basket is made of paper, and has a small, decorative, glass vase on the lid.
Shaulas white wine is the equivalent of the wine in a wine basket.
Shael Litzman of the Food and Wine Institute of Israel, which is based in Jerusalem, explained to me how the basket was created.
It was inspired by a picture of the woman in the basket.
The image is a picture from the Hebrew bible and depicts God sending his angels to bring the world to its knees.
This was a time when the angels were trying to bring forth a flood of wine.
The baskets also include a list of ingredients to make wine, such as honey, yeast, rosemary, and ginger.
The women in the baskets are described as “sweet and innocent,” and the description of the “white wine” was written in a way that made it seem like the wine was made from grapes, rather than wine.
This made it look like the basket had been filled with white wine.
In fact, it was a white wine used to prepare the women’s wine.
Sharon Zimran of the Center for the Study of Women in Israel, who has researched the use of white wine in Israel for over 15 years, told me that white wine can be made from a variety of fruits.
The best-known white wine, according to her, is sherry.
The word sherry is derived from the word “sherry,” meaning white.
A sherry wine can have a strong sweetness and a dry, fruity flavor, she explained.
The use of grapefruit or grapes in sherry wines is more traditional in Israel than in many other countries.
Zimrans research found that the majority of Israel’s white wine consumption is coming from France, Belgium, and the Netherlands, where grapefruit is a common ingredient.
Israel also imports white wine from Italy, Spain, and other European countries.
“We see many people using wine baskets in their weddings,” Zimras said.
“There is an old saying that ‘it’s the white wine that counts.’
That’s why the Israeli government introduced a new law that allows the use, consumption, and sale of white wines in the country.”
Zimrains research shows that the consumption of white grapes is growing, as well.
In 2014, for instance, the Israeli Ministry of Tourism and Culture published a list containing recommendations for people interested in visiting the country.
The list included a list with tips on how to prepare white wines and suggested ways to buy wine.
According to the recommendations, people should use a small quantity of white grape juice, or make a small batch of wine using a white grape, but not more than a few days.
This includes making a small amount of white vinegar.
The recommendation also states that “we don’t need to have a special wine-making machine, but rather a large one.
This is because white wines are so cheap and easily available.”
A glass of white vineyard wine, in this case a white sherry, costs around $5.
Shlomi Litzmann, a member of the Israeli Wine Institute, told The Jerusalem Report that it is also becoming popular to use white wine as a substitute for other types of wine, including white table wine and white wines made with other ingredients, such like yeast.
Shlais white wine has a similar texture to sherry and is often used in traditional Jewish weddings.
In her experience, white wine baskets are also a common sight at weddings.
“White wine baskets have been a staple at weddings for years,” Litzmans told me.
“A white wine bag is often hung in a wedding party as a way of holding the guests.
I have seen white wine bags hanging in weddings since 2008.
It’s a common occurrence, and many wedding guests use them.
I also see white wine and wine baskets at weddings at restaurants and even in stores.”
The baskets are used in Israel to serve guests, which are usually white people who are not traditionally Jewish, and not traditionally married.
Litzons research found a lot of people who use white wines to replace wine have religious beliefs about the use and distribution of white and wine.
For example, one woman I interviewed said that she was using white wine because it was used to make the soup she was cooking at the time.
She said she would make a white soup using wine and then add the soup and add salt and vinegar and the white grape.
According to Litz, many of the women