2020 A challenge for selling wine

Normally at his time of the year I would have tasted about 300-350 Champagnes and about 1000 wines. The highlights this year would have been the Grand jours in Burgundy and the Printemps in Reims. Unfortunately due to the current crisis all these events have been justifiably cancelled.
These tastings are useful in that one gets a sense of the vintage, new degorgements and the chance to compare producers and their styles and how they all coped with the challenges of the vintage/vintages.  Tasting 100 to 200 wines in a day is for me a superficial business. Often wines that spoke to me at tastings did not live up to my expectations, when I had the chance to drink them over the course of two or three days and vice versa, wines or champagnes that in a tasting setting disappointed, outperformed my expectations when drunk with a meal or over the course of a few days.
I do not use points and do not follow any critics, as I have no faith in their robotic tasting methods full of superfluous tasting notes with aroma descriptions full of hyperbole. Perhap it would be better for my business to follow them but taste is for me a  highly indivual sense, I do not believe there are rights and wrongs. I am however always amazed at the profund pronouncements from experts concerning who has produced the best wine, the best champagne, what is the best vintage, when there are so many styles of wines even within a lieux-dit and also considering the philosophy of the producers and what they want to achieve. There are times when Beethoven is right for the moment and there are moments when Schubert is appropriate, to say one is better than the other is personal but can in no way be an absolute pronouncent; the same applies to wine.
One prominent wine critic continually spouts the following axiom: buy producer, not vintage. For once I agree with him. Especially in these times it is important to support the producers, especially those producers that work with nature rather than against her.