— Conegliano Valdobbiadene DOCG

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22 giugno 2023

Monitor dei distretti agroalimentari italiani di Intesa Sanpaolo.


Pubblicato il Monitor dei distretti agroalimentari italiani di Intesa Sanpaolo. I distretti agroalimentari italiani nel 2022 hanno registrato un fatturato all’export di oltre 25 miliardi di euro con una crescita del 12,8%). Al primo posto la filiera del vino che ha raggiunto quota 6,6 miliardi di euro nel 2022 (+9,4%). All’interno del comparto il maggior contributo e’ venuto dal distretto del Prosecco di Conegliano-Valdobbiadene (+25,3%).

Leggi l’articolo completo.

22 giugno 2023

The Buyer | Is the ‘sleeping giant’ of premium DOCG Prosecco waking up?


Is it time to take a look, or should that be glare, at the Glera grape, that is responsible for producing millions of bottles of Prosecco a year, with fresh eyes? Particularly if you are going to fully appreciate the steps being taken in the region to premiumise Prosecco and focus more on the quality wines being produced as Superiore DOCG. Abbie Bennington went on a recent fact finding trip to see what is happening in the area for herself.

Read the article written by Abbie Bennington on The Buyer.

19 giugno 2023

Quench | Bubbles from the Hills since 1876

Immagine 2023-06-19 171502

The Prosecco universe is wide and differentiated, depending on whether we are talking about the Prosecco DOC “phenomenon,” with its more than 627 million bottles (including rosé), or Conegliano Valdobbiadene Prosecco Superiore DOCG, with a production of around 100 million bottles (respecting its wine-making traditions, the denomination has excluded rosé from its specifications).

Read the article published by Alessandra Piubello on Quench Magazine.

19 giugno 2023

The Wine Economist | Pogo’s Dilemma and the Future of Prosecco Superiore


Pogo’s Dilemma is the theme of this week’s Wine Economist. Pogo’s Dilemma? It is a reference to Walt Kelly’s famous cartoon where the character Pogo reflects, “We have met the enemy and he is us.” Sometimes life is like that, or at least it seems that way to me for the successful winegrowers in the Prosecco Superiore region.

Read the article published by Mike Veseth on the Wine Economist.