Explore these wine regionsDiscover wine from the world’s best wine producing regions.
Despite a heritage that dates back over 2,500 years, Emilia Romagna is a wine region that flies largely under the radar. But despite its humble attitude, it’s home to the famous Lambrusco, a grape variety that creates one of Italy’s favourite good-time wines. With a complex geography that spans from low-lying plains to rolling hills, it’s a land famous for its bold Sangioveses, Parmigiano Reggiano cheese, balsamic vinegar and two different cities that claim to have invented tortellini. It’s a region made for exploring – and one certain to tempt your tastebuds.Shop Emilia Romagna Wines
The Piedmonte wine region stretches from the Appennine Mountains in the south, to the Italian Alps in the north. It’s a land of contracts, clustered around the foggy alpine foothills, yet with plenty of sun-soaked slopes to provide fertile ground for its historical Nebbiolo grapes, a variety that’s rarely found success growing outside the Piedmonte region. On a broader stage, Piedmonte is typically known for robust, elegant Barolo and Barbaresco wine production, reds packed with darker fruit and tar and spice notes. Yet despite its provenance, it’s a forward-thinking region; you’ll find more and more organic practices occurring in Piedmont vineyards—it’s an exciting area to watch.Shop Piedmonte Wines
Italy’s most southern wine producing region, Sicily is the largest island in the Mediterranean Sea. With vines grown in the dark, mineral-rich soils of Mt Etna and the Madonie Mountains, it’s a land of warm, dry sunshine and moderately low rainfall. This works to reduce any instance of vine disease, creating near-perfect grape growing conditions. Ideal for organic farming, wine producing families have been investing in sustainable production methods for over 20 years, making them a forerunner in the global shift to greener production methods. When exploring Sicilian wines, you can expect fresh, elegant flavours with a distinct personality. This is wine done their way.Shop Sicily Wines
If you ask anyone to name some of the most famous wine producing regions in the world, Tuscany would be near the top of their list. And with good reason. Reaching from the coast inland to the Appennine Mountains, this central Italian wine region is known for its Sangiovese-based dry reds and is practically synonymous with Chianti. Steeped in winemaking history, Tuscany can trace its wine production back to the 5th century BC – so there’s always a story to tell with these wines.Shop Tuscany Wines
Tucked away in the north-east corner of Italy, you’ll find the Veneto region. While smaller than the other Italian wine regions, it still packs a punch and – counterintuitively – is the largest wine producer in the country. The region itself is something of a turning point, where the geography and wine styles transition from the warmer, drier southern climate to the colder, alpine regions in the north. Split into three wine producing areas, diverse macroclimates allow for a wide range of wines, ranging from crisp, refreshing whites like Soave, Pinot Grigio and Processo, to the rich, dry red Amarone. It’s a region with something for everyone, so browse the range and discover your next Italian favourite.Shop Veneto Wines