Barolo Wine Kit
Barolo Wine Kit
Making wine at home is very rewarding and cost efficient, and using a Barolo Wine Kit can make it even better. Barolo Wine Kits can be found in specialty shops and for sale at many website on the internet. Here at the official Barolo Wine Kit site we have done the research for you, finding the best Barolo Wine Kits available at the lowest price. Here are the best links to the best Barolo Wine Kit deals on the web.
Selection Estate Italian Barolo Wine Kit
Selection Barolo 15L Premium Wine Kit
Vintners Reserve Barolo 10L Wine Kit
Vinters Reserve World Vineyard Italian Barolo 10L Wine Kit
The site that offers these Barolo Wine Kits, www.LabelPeelers.com, offers a lowest price guarantee. They are the lowest we have found after researching just under 100 sites, but feel assured that you are getting the lowest price or they will match it.
Barolo is a red Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita wine produced in the northern Italian region of Piedmont. It is made from the Nebbiolo grape and is often described as one of Italy's greatest wines. The zone of production extends into the communes of Barolo, Castiglione Falletto, Serralunga d'Alba and parts of the communes of Cherasco, Diano d'Alba, Grinzane Cavour, La Morra, Monforte d'Alba, Novello, Roddi, Verduno, all in the province of Cuneo, south-west of Alba. Only vineyards planted in primarily calcareous-clay soils in the hills with suitable slopes and orientations are considered suitable for Barolo production. Barolo is often described as having the aromas of tar and roses, and the wines are noted for their ability to age and usually take on a rust red tinge as they mature. When subjected to aging of at least five years before release, the wine can be labeled a Riserva.
In the past Barolos often used to be very rich on tannin. It could take more than 10 years for the wine to soften up and becoming ready for drinking. Fermenting wine sat on the grape skins for at least three weeks extracting huge amounts of tannins and was then aged in large, wooden casks for years. In order to appeal to more modern international tastes, which preferred fruitier, more accessible wine styles, several producers began to cut fermentation times to a maximum of ten days and age the wine in new French barriques (small oak barrels). "Traditionalists" have argued that the wines produced in this way are not recognizable as Barolo and taste more of new oak than of wine. The controversies between traditionalists and modernists have been called the "Barolo wars".
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Hallie Olive says on September 19, 2014, 4:44 pm
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