"We had a frost which killed all our shoots which were already out and getting ready to create the grapes," said Westblom. "Now the good thing is you can start all over again but the second shoot you get doesn't have as much grapes only about 25-30 percent of the number of grapes."
Though this year isn't as bad as the string of triple-digit temps and harsh drought conditions from 2011, grape growers say this year was anything but good.
"This is probably one of the two worst harvests we've had since we opened," says Westblom.
To get by, some wineries had to buy grapes from out of state. The move that may force them to remove "Texas" from their labels if lawmakers don't step in like they have in the past.
Some years actually the legislatures have changed the law just for that year so that lower amounts of Texas grapes are allowed to still but Texas on the label," says Westblom. "I think most vineyards had a very low year this year."
For now they'll have to wait on lawmakers to decide.
Either way, they say not even the weather can slow down this blooming industry.