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Italy produces more wine than any other country in the world, producing 45-50 million hectolitres per year. Italy has more than 200 grape varietals grown in 20 wine regions, with a distinct difference in grape and wine styles from the cooler climate in the north to the hot south. Famous for its production of Barolo, Amarone, Chianti and Prosecco, the Italians not only produce delicious wine but consume on average about 1L per week per person.


La Morra

This estate was established by the Marengo family in 1899. Marco Marengo, the present owner, manages it, very successfully, together with his wife Jenny and his son Stefano, a wine technician. The philosophy of Marco is to respect what the vineyards give him as much as possible. The work in the vines is more important to him than the work in the cellar. 

Casa Vinicola D'Angelo


The D’Angelo winery, whose name has been identified with the Aglianico wine for approximately a century, represents for Basilicata the history of this wine. Rocco and Erminia D’Angelo sons of Lucio. Vulture is the northernmost point of the fifth ridge that crosses Basilicata. The volcano has been extinguished for more than 130,000 years and has a very fertile soil, mostly covered by forests like Monticchio, protected by a very curious curtain of beech, oak, chestnut, oak, ash, maple and lime.



Antonio Fattori, who runs this 25 hectare property, comes from a family of winemakers in Veneto. With over a century of history, the winery has accumulated a solid base for continuing improvement and some expansion. Antonio Fattori and his brother Giovanni took over the family business in the early ’80s. Prior to then, the estate prospered under the direction of their father who sold to many of the neighbouring properties.



The Mastroberardino family has lived in the socio-cultural context of wine for over two centuries, based on the most reliable historical reconstructions. The first traces of its presence in Irpinia date back to the mid- eighteenth century, when the family chose the village of Atripalda as its headquarters, where the ancient cellars are still located, and from there it originated a lineage that linked indissolubly their fate to the cult of wine. Ten generations, since then, have led the story of the oldest family business.



Back in 1898 Francesco Nicosia, the great-grandfather of the current owner, decided to open his first wine shop in Trecastagni, on the eastern slope of Mount Etna. Towards the end of the twentieth century, however, the family came to an entrepreneurial watershed, thanks to the tenacity, courage and innovative spirit of Carmelo Nicosia, the current owner. Investing heavily in expanding and restructuring the vineyards, and building a modern winery, he helped transform the family business into one of the leading players in the renaissance of Sicilian wine in Italy and around the world.



The Pelassa Winery was founded in the Roero region in 1960.

Here Mario Pelassa, together with his wife Maria Teresa Viglione, founded the family business, passing their knowledge onto the next generation.

Today, Davide and Daniele have transformed it into a modern business, which has long competed on the national and international market.

La Lecciaia


Originally specialized in the most traditional production of Montalcino (Brunello, Rosso di Montalcino, Sant’Antimo), today the estate range is quite wide, completed by several interesting products, going from everyday and easy to drink Tuscan wines, to unique and iconic gems.



Since inception Vignalta has pioneered quality through the planting of their vines on the side of the highest of the Euganean hills, and by vininfying them with utmost precision. Vignalta supports the environmental sustainability: it was one of the first wineries in Italy to install a photovoltaic system. 

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