One size does not fit all. Today\u2019s bevy of beverage-focused boats range from tiny, ultraluxurious yachts to supersized ships with fit-to-scale cellars. There\u2019s a cruise for every type of traveler and wine drinker.\r\n\r\n\r\nTiny: (125 passengers or less)\r\nThe 62-passenger Crystal Esprit will offer its first \u201cWine and Food Festival\u201d in October. The seven-day Venice to Dubrovnik, Croatia, cruise features Croatian wines with trips to local wineries, a shore-side truffle hunt and outdoor cooking demos by Chef John Pisto.\r\n\r\nAdventures aboard the 112-passenger SeaDream I yacht include visits to wine destinations between Rome and Cannes, additionally spotlighting unique local drinks like absinthe in Antibes, France.\r\n\r\n\r\nSmall: (125\u2013300 passengers)\r\nLooking to learn about wine and food in exotic environs? Sail with the experts on a James Beard Foundation Culinary Collection cruise. Guests travel in luxury aboard a Windstar ship that docks at several ports in Europe and North Africa. With less than 300 passengers, expect intimate wine and culinary events with local flair hosted by Beard-approved chefs and star sommeliers.\r\n\r\nViking Cruises\u2019 190-passenger \u201cCh\u00e2teaux, Rivers & Wine\u201d is an eight-day trip that revolves around vineyard visits in Bordeaux and \u00adCognac. The \u201cculture curriculum\u201d onboard includes classes from a master sommelier, French vocabulary lessons and help pairing wine with on-ship meals.\r\n\r\n\r\nMidsize: (300\u20131,000 passengers)\r\nFor luxury in the South Pacific, consider a seven-day cruise on the 332-passenger Paul Gauguin. Its food menus were created by Chef Jean-Pierre Vigato of \u00adMichelin-starred Restaurant Apicius in Paris. In January, sail with industry leaders like Robin Akhurst, head winemaker at Swanson Vineyards. Along with wine lectures and samplings, enjoy floating Polynesian cocktail bars on private beaches.\r\n\r\nSilversea\u2019s \u201cWine Series Voyages\u201d include not only talks and tastings, but also private tours in emerging wine regions like Montevideo, Uruguay. The ship\u2019s 500-plus passengers also enjoy fine wine pairings alongside meals at sea.\r\n\r\nIn April 2017, Oceania\u2019s 684-passenger Sirena sails from Sydney to Auckland on a \u201cDown Under Wine Cruise,\u201d developed by Food & Wine Trails. The 14-day cruise includes wine education and visits from Australian and New Zealand vintners.\r\n\r\n\r\nLarge: (1,000+ passengers)\r\nWith the ability to welcome 3,560 passengers and room for 41,178 bottles of wine onboard, the\u00a0Regal Princess is a grand ship with a wine collection to match\u2014especially in Super Tuscan wines. Sailings include the Caribbean, North Baltic and Europe. Experience a \u201cChef\u2019s Table\u201d meal, with a Champagne-fueled galley tour, followed by a multicourse wine dinner and special pairing classes at the ship\u2019s wine bar, Vines (which boasts 30 by-the-glass pours).\r\n\r\nExperience a vineyard at sea aboard the Norwegian Escape. The cruise line\u2019s newest ship\u00a0 can hold 4,248 passengers and boasts The Cellars\u2014A Michael Mondavi Family Wine Bar. With more than 35 grape varieties represented, among them selections from Napa Valley and Tuscany, you\u2019ll have plenty of wine choices.\r\n\r\nWith a capacity of 4,345 passengers, the MSC Divina inspires amateur winemakers to create their own bottlings with a \u201cBlend Craft Wines\u201d program. Interactive blind tastings and visiting vintners are fun perks.