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Vines Malvasia (15 %), Trebbiano (85 %)
Philosophy Bio Wein

Color: Intense straw yellow.
Smell: Aromas of ripe white fruits and honey, citrus tones and aromatic herbs.
Taste: Fresh and sapid taste, with great personality, soft with excellent structure, body and persistence.
Food pairing: Due to its organoleptic characteristics, it is ideal to accompany first courses of fish and delicate cheeses.

Grapes: Trebbiano and Malvasia from ancient selections from an old vineyard cultivated in the territory of the municipality of Nocciano, according to the principles of organic agriculture.
Harvest: The harvest takes place at the end of September (late harvest) in relation to the complete biological maturation of the grapes assessed by measuring the sugar content, pH and total acidity. The grapes are harvested manually to respect their integrity and the organoleptic characteristics that will be expressed in the future wine.

Chiusa Grande

he Chiusa Grande organic farm - among the most certified in Europe - is located in Abruzzo, in Nocciano, in the municipality of Pescara, where sinuous hills next to the massifs of the Gran Sasso d'Italia and the Majella frame 55 hectares of vineyards planted on strongly clayey soils and medium clayey mixture. The microclimate, characterized by important temperature variations between day and night, gives the grapes unique and optimal qualities for winemaking. The company's varied viticultural heritage benefits. On the one hand the natives Montepulciano, Trebbiano d’Abruzzo and Pecorino; on the other the international Chardonnay, Pinot Grigio, Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon. Agricultural company founded in 1994 by Franco D’Eusanio, doctor of Agricultural Sciences and consultant for years of wineries, bitter supporter of the "organic philosophy", so much so as to be defined: "wine philosopher" and "bio-innovator". Synthesis of the love for nature dictated by ethical reasons, oriented towards the rediscovery of tradition and the balance of the ecosystem. "You cannot decide to switch to organic agriculture only for reasons related to positioning on the market, at the base there must be a solid conviction and a lifestyle consistent with the choice made. We must understand that doing agriculture using the exasperated use of chemistry will lead us to a dead end. I believe you can make a good wine without being a slave to profit, taking care of the psychophysical well-being of those who drink ». Franco D’Eusanio

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