Alamos Cabernet Sauvignon 750ml
Discover Alamos Cabernet Sauvignon 750ml:
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Discover Blended White Wine Wines
Blended white wine has been around for more than 2500 years. In this situation, "white blend" refers to any white wine that incorporates more than one white grape varietal in the final product, yet some white blends, while containing numerous grapes, can have their own designations as recognized wines.
Blended white wines differ in flavor, body, acidity, and alcohol content, but as a general rule, they should be served with lighter fare. White blends are made from a variety of white grapes that are typically crushed and fermented separately before being blended. Finding the perfect mix for a novel blend frequently necessitates blending trials in which the winemaker drinks the wine and makes suggestions. Traditional white mixes can, of course, follow age-old formulas like White Bordeaux, Sauternes, or White Rioja. Many white mixes have a higher bottle aging potential than most varietal whites. The flavors vary as well, but most white blends will include citrus and white fruit undertones. White mixes should be served chilled, just like any other white wine.
About the Producer: Alamos Winery
Alamos is an Argentine wine producer located in the Mendoza wine region. It is one of the four leading wine brands in the Catena family, producing a small collection of Cabernet Sauvignon, Malbec, Bonard and Syrah wines. Historically, the Catena family has played an important role in Malbec's rebirth in Argentina, leading to the family's position as one of the largest and most successful wine producers in the country. Consequently, Malbec became the flagship wine called Alamos Selección. It is cultivated in the best vineyards that make up the company's farms and, before launching, it ages in French and American oak barrels for 16 to 18 months. The grapes come mainly from vineyards owned by the Catena family in Lujan de Cuyo and Valle de Uco, while other varieties come from local producers. The location of these vineyards in the foothills of the Argentine Andes creates a unique growing environment, where altitude and sandy rocky soils combine to create quality viticulture. The Lujan de Cuyo vineyard reaches 3,500 feet (1,060 meters) above sea level, while the Valle de Uco vineyards are cultivated at even higher altitudes, reaching 5,000 feet (1,500 m).
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