Wine Grapes varieties
Red. Originally from the Madrian region in France. It has acquired its greatest notoriety in Uruguay, becoming its most emblematic strain. Produces powerful and deep wine colors wines, with complex aromas, and delicate but noticeable tannins, allowing it to undergo aging processes.
Red. Superb quality and very aromatic, the star of Spanish grapes. It is called Ull de Llebre in Catalonia, Cencibel in Castile-La Mancha and Madrid, and Tinto Fino and Tinto del Pais in Castile and Leon. It flourishes in Burgos, La Rioja, Alava, Cuenca and Ciudad Real. It is considered a main variety in the following DOs: Calatayud, Cigales, Conca de Barbera, Costers del Segre, La Mancha, Penedes, Ribera del Duero, Rioja, Somontano, Utiel-Requena, Valdepenas, and Vinos de Madrid.
Red. Produces aromatic, good quality wines, although it does not give high yields. Some maintain that it is an acclimatised version of Tempranillo that has become adapted to the region of Zamora, and that this is also the origin of its name. It is considered a main variety of Toro DO.
Red. Little-known grape found only on the island of Tenerife.
White. Originally from Galicia, it produces wines of little body and good acidity, with considerable personality and an intense bouquet. It can be found throughout Galicia and in Córdoba.
White. Native of the DO Valencia. Also called Nave and Tortosí.
White. See Tortosina
White. Native to Galicia, this is one of the most aromatic varieties of Galician grape, and its cultivation is being encouraged in a number of areas. It is considered a main variety in Ribeiro DO.
Red. Found in Costers del Segre and Conca de Barberá DOs.
Red. Originally from Portugal. It produces wines of high alcohol content, good acidity, dry and balanced, with red, floral and fruity aromas.