In 1999, the renowned winemaker Federico Benegas Lynch began a personal project involving the production of premium wines. Today, the wines of Bodega Benegas are established as a guarantee of quality and are earning plaudits across the world. The winery also played a key role in the development of Cabernet Franc in Argentina.
Bressia Casa de Vinos: 20 years of elegance and quality.
Susana Balbo Wines: A commitment to sustainability and protecting the environment, as well as their investment in promoting quality oenotourism through high end hospitality and cuisine have made the winery an industry leader.
Gamboa Viñas & Bodega: in Campana, about 40 miles from the city of Buenos Aires, a project that began ten years ago is establishing an attractive reputation for its original wines and a restaurant set among vineyards and a stunning natural landscape.
ira Wines: the Argentine experts in Sangiovese talk about the challenges involved in restoring the legacy of Italian winemakers in Mendoza and establishing their brand.
Sustainability at Bodega Lagarde: the centennial winery in Luján de Cuyo is implementing a working philosophy in which sustainability plays a key role, establishing strategic alliances across the region and expanding internationally.
Leading UK wine writer Tim Atkin MW has released his latest in-depth look at the Argentinean wine scene. His annual report, now in its eighth year and available through timatkin.com,…
A month of Malbec is coming to an end so we spoke to some of the key winemakers and winery owners in the country, and posed two very simple questions to them: what does Malbec mean for each of them, and what can we expect in the future? Here are twelve promising answers.
New interpretations of terroir are offering more styles and opening the gustatory range of our country. Three key examples.
Argentina has worked extensively to communicate Malbec as our emblematic varietal. This has proven successful: today Malbec is widely talked about and is present in shelves across many countries. The challenge now is that our Malbec take up even more space in those shelves and present new alternatives. Thus, we ask: What’s new?