Pasqua Winery is headquartered in Veneto, one of Italy's three major wine-producing regions, and Verona, the city where the famous Italian wine exhibition is located. It owns 200 hectares of its vineyards and controls other 1000 hectares of vineyards, with an annual output of more than 20 million bottles. It was founded in Verona in 1925 by four brothers, including Nicola of The Family Pasqua, and has developed rapidly. Paschal Winery, which has accumulated a certain amount of capital, began to invest in large-scale vineyards in 1940 and introduced advanced bottling technology to realize winery bottling. In 1960, the winery was run by Carlo, Umberto, and Giorgio, the second-generation heirs of the Pascal family, who set their sights more comprehensive and began actively developing overseas markets. In 1980, the focus of the company's investment shifted to wine. It opened up a large vineyard in Veneto, mainly producing Valpolicella and Soave wines; the grade of wine is classic (Classico) and DOC.
The wines of Chateau Pascal have won praise from famous Italian and international wine critics almost every year and have been selected as the unique wine for the Nobel Peace Prize awards dinner. In addition, A.C. Milan has appointed Pascal Winery as the official wine supplier and the world's top luxury yacht brand RIVA.
The research center set up by Pasqua Winery keeps the company at the forefront of technology through technological innovation and equipment renewal. The winery's winemaker Giancarlo Zanel and winemaking consultant Luca D'Attoma have always guaranteed their unique style and consistent quality with their craftsmanship over the years.
Almost every year, it has won praise from famous Italian and international wine critics and has been selected as the unique wine for the Nobel Peace Prize awards dinner. In addition, A.C. Milan has appointed Pascal Winery as the official wine supplier and the world's top luxury yacht brand RIVA.
Sangiovese - Italy's most cultivated red grape variety
Sangiovese is a red Italian wine grape variety derived from the Latin sanguis Jovis, "the blood of Jupiter." Though it is the grape of most of central Italy from Romagna down to Lazio (the most widespread grape in Tuscany), circular reference to Campania and Sicily, outside Italy, it is most famous as the only component of Brunello di Montalcino and Rosso di Montalcino and the main component of the blends Chianti, Carmignano, Vino Nobile di Montepulciano and Morellino di Scansano. However, it can also be used to make varietal wines such as Sangiovese di Romagna and the modern "Super Tuscan" wines like Tignanello.
The Puglia region, located in the east of Italy, has a very long winemaking history and a unique local grape variety. Puglia is the second-largest wine producer in Italy, after Veneto. Puglia has always been considered one of Italy's most important wine regions.
Puglia has a Mediterranean climate, the soil is rich in calcium, and the topsoil is rich in iron, which is very suitable for grape growing. With year-round sunshine and a dry climate, Puglia is the place to be if you're looking for a red wine with ripe fruit and rich aromas.
Most Puglia red wines are ripe, full-bodied, and pair well with spiced meats. Puglia's wine producers all have one thing in common; they focus on producing indigenous grape varieties, such as Negroamaro, Primitivo, and Bombino Nero.