The calcareous soils, distinctive climate dominated by winds from the Atlantic, innovative winemaking techniques and years of research have resulted in a new distinction from the National Viticultural Institute.
Carla Dal Borgo, the President of the Association of Women in Salta Wine celebrates the work being done to empower women in viticulture in her province. The institution has been running for three years and continues to add new members from a range of different fields.
The province in northern Argentina has a range of different cultural options to offer including a number of museums dedicated to local history and tradition. Here we share three that you won’t want to miss out on.
Just minutes from the provincial capital, these wineries take you on a journey through different flavors, nature and history.
After several years work by oil producers in the province, the first ever GI for an olive oil from Argentina has been declared. It’s a significant honor as it is the first in Latin America and in the world outside of Europe and Tunisia.
Argentine Fairtrade wine: 4000 certified hectares are under vine in Mendoza and La Rioja. Several small wineries and producers are meeting demand for these wines in overseas markets. The benefits and future challenges.
Unconventional grape varieties in Argentina: grapes that arrived to the country mixed in with others that are now enriching the portfolios of several wineries.
Argentine White Malbec: the evolution of the variety has resulted in some unusual innovations including the rise of a category that now spans at least ten different labels.
Wineries in Mendoza City: viticultural gems you can visit without having to leave the city.
The Cellar at Don Julio: one of the main attractions of the best barbecue restaurant in the Americas is its wine collection, which numbers more than 15,000 bottles including many historic icons now cherished as treasures and others brought in to improve the legendary wine list year on year.