Cantine Riondo Soave Brut
Cantine Riondo Soave Brut, is an elegant sparkling wine with a crystal clear taste. Cold maceration of grapes of Garganega variety is replaced by natural fermentation at a controlled temperature of 16 ° C. Secondary fermentation is carried out in a stainless steel pressure vessel for 3 months. It is best to drink wine before the age of 2. It is an elegant and refined Sparkling Wine, perfect as an aperitif and as an accompaniment to fish dishes. Cantine Riondo Soave Brut is the ideal accompaniment to seafood and lake starters, delicate first courses and seafood main courses. Floral notes of acacia, hints of white fruit and a slight hint of honey and bread crust to finish.
Riondo is an undisputed leader of viticulture in the Veneto region of Italy, with over 14,800 acres of vineyards. Named after the nearby Mount Riondo, Riondo is dedicated to the craft of producing Charmot Method DOC sparkling wines. The Riondo portfolio offers DOC proseccos that embrace the spirit of Italy, bringing people together to effortlessly enjoy, relax, and celebrate the bonds between friends and family.
Prosecco is an Italian white wine that is produced in the Veneto region of northeast Italy and made using the Glera grape varietal. Proseccos are made using at least 85% of the Glera grape, and can include small amounts of other varietals local to the Italian region. This grape varietal, along with the terroir of the Veneto region, creates a tropical, fruit-forward taste profile for which prosecco is known. Prosecco’s secondary fermentation happens in closed, pressurized steel tanks before bottling. This fermentation process is called the Charmat Method and is different than the fermentation method used for Champagne, which is called the Traditional Method. In the Traditional Method, the wine’s secondary fermentation happens within the individual bottles. Prosecco’s Charmat Method production influences prosecco’s flavor and body, helping to deliver a light, softer sparkling wine.
The name “prosecco” is derived from the Italian village of Prosecco, where evidence shows the Glera grape originated. Some historians also believe that prosecco can even trace back as far as the ancient Roman Empire to a wine known at the time as “Pucino.”