Vineyards for Sale in Italy
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Casale Monferrato Vineyard
Located in the Italian town of Casale Monferrato in the Provence of Alessandria. This vineyard produces on overage 35- 38 thousand bottles of DOC wine, additionally the vineyard
Vineyard in Sienna
On the hills on the border between Valdichiana and Val d’Orcia, not far from Montepulciano and Torrita di Siena, organic estate with farmhouses and Agriturismo. The two farmhouses (475 sqm) have been finely renovated and converted into an accommodation
Vineyard in Tuscany
In a panoramic and reserved position not far from Arezzo, renovated villa with swimming pool and vineyard. The building, dating back to the Middle Ages and probably born
Tuscan Organic Wine Estate
Organic wine estate with Agriturismo for sale in the Chianti Classico wine region, in Tuscany. The vineyards (7.0 ha) is registered as Chianti Classico DOCG (5.8 ha) and
State of the art Organic Winery
This 124.4-hectare winery is nestled in the hills of Volterra, in a location of rare beauty and enjoying unparalleled privacy and tranquility. Built between 2013 and 2019, this
Tuscany Wine Resort
On the hills between Arezzo and Siena, we find this 41-hectare estate made up of a winery with 9 hectares of vineyards and a relais with 19 bedrooms
Award winning Amarone Producer Vineyard
The estate consists of 22 hectares of vineyards and 6 hectares of olive groves. 200 metres above sea level. This winery is the top producer of Amarone, Recioto
Etruscan Estate Umbria
In the vicinity of the beautiful medieval city of Orvieto, the Umbrian countryside at the border between Umbria and Tuscany is a prestigious, estate and winery. Ample vineyards
Vineyards in Italy
Italy was one of the first places in the world to make wine and it is the world’s largest producer of wine by volume. The winemaking tradition is incredibly important in Italy, and there are currently over one million active vineyards in the country. Because of this, tourists flock to Italy for wine-tasting vacations, particularly to the country’s more well known wine regions.
Italian Red Wine Grape Varieties
While there are many kinds of red wine grapes grown in Italy, a few grapes get the lion’s share of attention. These grapes are grown extensively throughout the county, though the grapes’ region defines the particular characteristics of its wine.
grapes are native to Italy and are the most common red wine grape variety in Italian vineyards. Sanviovese is particularly popular in Umbria and Tuscany, wine-producing regions in central Italy. Sangiovese is often blended and used in several kinds of wines, notably Chianti and Montepulciano. Winemakers often choose to blend it with Merlot or Cabernet Sauvignon.
grapes are grown across Italy, but the best Barbera wines come from Piedmont. Barbera wines are unusually refreshing for red wines, as they have almost no tannin.
grapes are grown in Italy’s Basilicata and Campania regions in southern Italy. The grapes are used in Aglianico el Vulture wine in Basilicata and Taurasi wine in Campania. It is one of Italy’s most well-regarded red wine varieties.
grapes are grown extensively in Italy’s Piedmont region. Nebbiolo grapes are native to Italy and are used in Barbaresco and Barolo wines. Nebbiolo wines tend to be acidic and full-bodied, though the color isn’t as intense as you might imagine. Nebbiolo wines can have a range of notes depending on the region in which the grapes were grown.
Italian White Wine Grape Varieties
Italian soil is ideal for growing wine grapes, and dozens of white wine varieties thrive across the country. Some of Italy’s white wine grape varieties are better known than others. Here are some of Italy’s most commonly grown white wine grapes:
- Pinot Grigio (known as Pinot Gris in France) is primarily grown in northeastern Italy where the climate is closest to that of the grape’s native France. Pinot Grigio wines are tremendously successful commercially. They tend to be light-bodied and acidic.
- Vernaccia wines are high in acid with a light to medium body. They are primarily grown in Tuscany and Sardinia, although the Vernaccia grapes grown in each region have different characteristics.
- Trebbiano (known as Ugni Blanc in France) is the most common variety of white wine grapes in Italy. However, Trebbiano grapes are not known for creating particularly complex or flavorful wines on their own, and are typically blended with other grapes. Trebbiano wines tend to be dry and acidic, so they pair well with spicy food.
- Verdicchio wine grapes are grown extensively on the Adriatic coast. Verdicchio grapes produce medium-bodied, acidic wines with more complexity than Trebbiano wines.
- Tocai Friulano grapes are the most commonly grown grapes in Italty’s Friulano region. These grapes make more complex, flavorful wines than the typical Italian white. Tacai Friulana might be related to Sauvignon Vert.
Italian Wine Regions
Italy has 350 officially recognized wine varieties grown in 20 different wine regions. The cuisine of each region has developed to complement wines made from grapes native to that region. Though table wine is produced across the country, the most high quality drinking wines are concentrated in these three regions:
- Tuscany is a wine region located in central Italy. It is best known for its red wines – particularly in its Chianti region, where the best Sangiovese grapes are grown. Trebbiano and Vermentino, two white wine grapes, are also widely grown in Tuscany.
- The Piedmont region of Italy borders France and Switzerland. It is best known for its high quality Nebbiolo grapes.
- The Veneto region in northeastern Italy is known for making high quality red wine blends. Their most famous red blend is called Amarone della Valpolicello, which is made from Rondinella, Corvina, and Molinara grapes. The region also has a rich white wine called Soave that’s similar to Chardonnay.