"During the 2013 excavation season of the Kabri Archaeological Project, a rare opportunity materialized when forty large storage vessels were found in situ in an enclosed room located to the west of the central courtyard within the Middle Bronze Age Canaanite palace. A comprehensive program of organic residue analysis has now revealed that all of the relatively uniform jars contain evidence for wine." Source: PLOS ONE.
"[The wine additives] seem to have included honey, storax resin, terebinth resin, cedar oil, cyperus, juniper, and perhaps even mint, myrtle, or cinnamon, all or most of which are attested in the 18th century BC Mari texts from Mesopotamia and the 15th century BC Ebers Papyrus from Egypt.
Note: "Kabri, in the western Galilee region of Israel, is the remains of a Canaanite city that dates back to around 2000 BCE. The remains are surrounded by agricultural land and covered with banana and avocado trees. Among the finds on the site is a 3,500-year-old Canaanite palace." Source: National Geographic. "[The site] was occupied in the middle Bronze Age and then abandoned for [unknown reasons and] never re-occupied again.”