This story originally appeared on Target.com by Ana Calderone.
If shopping at Target is already your favorite outing, you’re about to love it even more.
The retailer announced on Thursday the launch of a new wine line under $10, The Collection. The line, which includes a cabernet sauvignon, red wine blend, rosé, pinot grigio, and chardonnay all made from California-grown grapes, will hit shelves on March 3 for $9.99 each.
The Collection bottles feature abstract pastel designs created by in-house artists at Target, according to a press release.
This is of course not the first time Target is bringing wine into their stores. In addition to offering vinos from national brands, they also carry other brands only found at Target like California Roots and Wine Cube, both of which are also adding new bottles on March 3. California Roots, Target’s $5 wine, will introduce a Sauvignon Blanc, and Wine Cube, Target’s boxed wine line, is hitting shelves in new four-pack cans available in both bubbly rosé and bubbly white wine. Those retail for $10.99 per pack.
The superstore plans to make alcoholic beverages available in 90 percent of Targets in 2019.
And if you’ve ever wondered in what order you should drink wine when also consuming other alcohol in the same night to best avoid a hangover, you need not think too much on it. A recent study debunked myths like “Beer before liquor; never been sicker” and “Beer before wine; you’ll be fine.”
Researches at Witten/Herdecke University in Germany and the University of Cambridge in the United Kingdom examined whether the order of alcohol you drink in a night matters. They found there was no significant difference in subjects’ hangovers who drank beer before wine and visa versa.
“The truth is that drinking too much of any alcoholic drink is likely to result in a hangover,” said author Jöran Köchling in a Cambridge. “The only reliable way of predicting how miserable you’ll feel the next day is by how drunk you feel and whether you are sick. We should all pay attention to those red flags when drinking.”
This article originally appeared on Target.com