2016 ARPEPE Rosso di Valtellina Magnum
This is alpine Nebbiolo like you’ve never had before — finessed, smooth, the more delicate side of the grape made famous for its power in Barolo. This bottling is from the 5th generation Ar.Pe.Pe estate in northern Italy’s Valtellina, Lombardy (on the border with Switzerland).
Sustainable farming practices and 4,000 cases produced annually.
2019 Ettore Germano Barolo ‘Serralunga’
The Barolo di Serralunga Ettore Germano is perfect for those who want to know the authentic and traditional face of Barolo. Germano is one of the best producers our of Barolo.
Certified organic farming practices, hand-harvested, native yeast fermentation and only 875 cases produced annually.
2018 E. Pira Chiara Boschis Barolo ‘Via Nuova’
This wines comes from the vineyard right behind Chiara’s cantina in Barolo. It is a little more feminine than the Mosconi with perfumed rose and silky tannins. Aged for 24 months in barrel before aging an additional year in bottle.
Certified organic farming practices, woman-winemaker, and only 600 cases produced annually.
2018 E. Pira Chiara Boschis ‘Mosconi’ Barolo
From 3 hectares at 400 meters above sea level, Chiara’s Barolo Mosconi emanates deep concentration, rich structure, and power. Aged for 24 months in barrel and an additional year in bottle.
Certified organic farming practices, woman-winemaker, and only 800 cases produced annually.
2019 Casa Vinicola Triacca ‘Gaux Dopo’ Nebbiolo
This Alpine Nebbiolo is energetic, zippy, and remarkably fresh. The stainless steel fermentation maintains the wine’s bright fruit character, floral quality, and natural suppleness.
Sustainable farming practices and only 100 cases produced!
2012 Roberto Voerzio Barolo Sarmassa di Barolo MAGNUM
This full-bodied yet vibrant Barolo is definitely one to lay down in the cellar, though we wouldn’t blame you for popping it now and enjoying with a hearty Italian-inspired feast amongst friends. Voerzio wines are deemed some of the most textured and deeply flavored expressions of Nebbiolo in all of Barolo.
By law, wines labeled as Barolo must age for three years prior to release, 18 months of which must take place in oak.