Inside A Tuscan Garden – Il Borgo di Odina

a tuscan garden at Odina Agriturismo

The Tuscan garden found on the agriturismo, Il Borgo di Odina, will elevate your state of mind in no time.

It is located in Loro Ciuffenna, a town within the Tuscan region of Arezzo that overflows with cultural heritage.

Let’s set the scene – imagine strolling leisurely through an herb garden teeming with life.  The herbs – almost a hundred varieties in all – exude sweet aromas that fill the air and change with every step that you take.

Odina aerial view
Odina aerial view

Feel free to pluck some leaves to pique your edible curiosity. Perhaps the basilico can be garnished over a wood-fired pizza later that evening? Lavanda never looked so good as when infused in cakes or risotto.

Or homemade gelato for that matter… Perfect to cool off by the pool, under the Tuscan sun.

These are just some of the scenes unfolding at the Tuscan garden that is Odina.

HISTORY

Odina’s original structure dates back to around 700 A.C., and was more recently restored twenty years ago with the idea of building an eco-friendly holiday center.

Only local materials were used in Odina's construction, utilizing the world-renowned Italian architectural principles and masonry techniques. Click To Tweet

This fundamental respect for the land is best exemplified by Teresa, the property’s manager.

Our guests should expect an experience that is totally in tune with nature. There is no television, and we think our guests can really appreciate nature.

– Teresa

Teresa - Odina's manager
Teresa – Odina’s manager

ACCOMMODATIONS

Odina boasts five accommodations for various groups or solo travelers.

  • Vigneto can comfortably fit five travelers in its 110 m² area.
Vigneto is the largest apartment and comes with a view of the valley
An elegant separate villa surrounded by a exclusive 600m² garden with fragrant flowers.
  • Edera can comfortably fit two travelers in its 35 m² area.
Romantic apartment for two with a lovely private terrace.
  • Glicine can comfortably fit five travelers in its 85 m² area.
Ideal for families or two couples in the confines of the main farmhouse with panoramic views.
  • Margherita can comfortably fit five travelers in its 75 m² area.
Perfect for a couple or small family

Weddings or other special events are also possible. The property can accommodate up to 30 guests a night between the villa and apartments and up to 70 people on the day of the event.

As you prepare for your trip, immerse yourself in several typical regional dishes – ribollita and bistecca alla fiorentina.

Vegetarian options are plentiful as is so often the case in Italy. Take for instance a classic cucina povera dish, and personal favorite of Teresa – ribollita.

Meaning reboiled in English, Ribollita is made with stale bread, cavolo nero (black kale), and zolfini beans that are easily digestible. Giallo Zafferano's recipe is divine: https://bit.ly/3dziuSo Click To Tweet

Bistecca alla fiorentina is a thick-cut Italian style porterhouse steak cooked on a grill or by coal embers.  In Tuscan they prefer it rare, seasoned simply with local extra virgin olive oil, Maldon salt, and cracked pepper.

Regardless of the house that you stay in, guest activities are just as varied as the food – from sport to leisurely activities.

A range of trekking trails in the surrounding forests can be foraged for seasonal specialty foods like chestnuts, and mushrooms.  For truffle enthusiasts, Odina can arrange for a truffle expedition alongside a licensed truffle hunter that is a close friend of the property.

Moreover, consider that the surrounding area has contributed more to western civilization than any other.

As you overlook the rolling hills from Odina’s tuscan garden vista, keep in mind the immense cultural heritage that spread out from the valleys.  This area is a cultural epicenter and the birthplace of Michelangelo, Petrarch, Dante Alighieri, and Leonardo Da Vinci.

Consider that Odina serves as a natural balcony into history. In fact, its vistas are remarkably reminiscent of the Mona Lisa background.

Peer off to the west and you can see a small natural canyon called Balze of Valdarno. Off to the southeast, the Ponte Buriano bridge spans the river Arno - eerily similar to Da Vinci's Mona Lisa background. Click To Tweet

For it is Arezzo’s ambiance that unlocks one’s inner creativity. Odina Agriturismo in particular is the perfect place to reconnect with nature, family, friends, and oneself.

website: https://www.en.odina.it

 

 

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An Italian Country Villa – Spend a Splendid Summer at Villa Aureli

Balconies overlooking garden

The magnificent Villa Aureli is more than an ornate Italian country villa – at its heart it is a family house.

HISTORY

Villa Aureli is run by Sperello di Serego Alighieri, who oversees what has been his childhood home and longtime family estate.  After heading off to pursue university studies, Sperello assumed ownership of the villa. Luckily for visitors, his villa – considered a historic landmark by the Italian government – and its two guesthouses are open for bookings.

Villa Aureli with Lemon Trees
Experience the essence of lemon trees at Villa Aureli

In the 1970’s me and my three sisters all left home to go different places for university. After my father’s death in 2002, I took over the villa.  A villa like this can seem difficult to deal with, but since I was born and for quite a few years before I left it has been my home. Caring for it is quite normal – like cutting my nails once a week.

– Sperello di Serego Alighieri

Villa Aureli is situated at the southern edge of the village of Castel del Piano, near Perugia in the central Italian region of Umbria. As the villa is considered a national monument adding walls and other renovations are controlled by the government making upkeep a constant battle.

While not home to the Umbria’s main historical figures – saints like Saint Francis of Assisi, Santa Chiara, and Saint Benedetto – Castel del Piano is the birthplace of composer, Luigi Cerini, who composed the hymn for the Italian police (carabinieri).

ACCOMODATIONS

Since the villa largely caters to guests from abroad longer stays are required.  For example, guests must books at least three nights in the low season, and seven nights in high season.

It was built as a house to live in, so I think it is important to keep that role, with people living in it.

– Sperello

And that is exactly what is offered to holiday goers visiting this charming Umbrian getaway.

The pool of an Italian country villa
Do not forget to take a dip in the pool!

Guests looking for array of Italian country villa options will find just that at Villa Aureli.

  • 1st floor apartment
    • Accommodates up to six people in three bedrooms including 2 bathrooms, kitchen, dining room, sitting room, sitting area, entry.
  • 2nd floor apartment
    • Accommodates up to four people in two bedrooms. Includes 1 bathroom, kitchen, dining room, lounge, hallway, gallery on the first floor and toilet on the ground floor. Two additional bedrooms can be added on request with another bathroom for up to 8 people.
  • Apartment Adolfo Ovest
    • Accommodates up to 5 people – 2 bed/2 bathroom with living room and kitchen.
  • Apartment Adolfo Est
    • Accommodates up to 4 people – 2 bed/1 bathroom with living room and kitchen.

Rest assured that each option has a private entrance and kitchens (fully equipped with dishwasher, oven, and washing machine) to make you Italian country villa vacation a dream. In addition to you will have access to the villa’s common amenities: garden, swimming pool, Wi-Fi access, and park.

THE LAND

While not always easy to maintain such a majestic villa, the important things is that was built as a house to live in.  Sperello deliberately maintains his Italian country villa to preserve that role, with people living and enjoying the splendor of the properly.

“Something like this will last well after me, so the important thing is not to reinvent the property in my image.”

– Sperello

These limitations are taken in stride however – as the property has been and continues to be designed for the future – with slight adjustments.

For centuries the estate depended on agricultural production. Nowadays, while agriculture alone cannot sustain the property, its heritage remains. There are two wine varieties – a white and a red – that are bottled and stored in the villa’s cellar. In fact, the wine production is done principally for the guests, not for international distribution.

Balconies overlooking garden
Villa Aureli from the main garden

As a result, of the the small production the product has no chemicals.  As the wine settles in your glass and your heart, be sure to turn your gaze to the landscape. For it is in the garden where enchantment awaits.

Some seventy large lemon trees line the gravel path, sweetening the air, limoncello, and delectable lemon tarts.

Rounding out the flora and fauna are the bitter orange trees – used to make marmalade – and chickens – for the freshest of eggs.

REST and RELAXATION

It is strongly recommended that you rent a car from Rome enroute to this Italian country villa. This is a positive as you can mix up your stay here by venturing into nearby towns.

Specifically, there are numerous picturesque Umbrian hilltowns nearby such as Montefalco, Spoleto, or Gubbio.

Between cooling off in the swimming pool or enjoying the Italian style garden – designed by Costanzo Batta – there is plenty to help you relax.

Stroll through the pioppi (poplars) & pini (pines) of an Italian country villa
‘pioppi’ (poplars) & ‘pini’ (pines) surrounding Villa Aureli

Beyond the garden there is a large open area where you can find sheep grazing. Outside the property there are rolling hills and countryside for long strolls before returning to the villa to enjoying dinner in a private spot taking in a long Italian summer evening in a historic ambiance.

website: www.villaaureli.it

 

 

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Top 10 Most Luxurious Italian Wineries

Discovering wine where it is made is one of the great joys of traveling to a new country.  When it comes to the Mediterranean, wine tourism, is a veritable Disney World.

Whether a casual tourist or dedicated oenophile (wine connoisseur), Italy in particular has so much to offer.  In fact, il bel paese has 383,000 wine-producing estates, with an average vineyard size of 2.5 acres (1.64 hectares).

The thing is that industrial firms produce 80% of international Italian wines sales, leaving a plethora of wineries only accessible for travelers in Italy.

For those brave wine-travelers willing to make the trip, there are a range of experiences to enjoy.

  • Newlyweds – large and small estates often host wedding ceremonies and banquets overlooking vineyards.
  • History-buffs – enjoy the museums like Museo del Vino in Torgiano, in the central Italian region of Umbria or Museo del Vetro da Vino in Banfi, Tuscany
  • Couples – Vespa-tours are a typical retreat for local romantic couples in need of a weekend adventure.
  • Health enthusiasts – vinotherapy “wellness” getaways featuring spa treatments, thermal baths, bicycle tours, treks into the surrounding hills/mountains, and organic wine tastings will leave your mind and palate refreshed.
  • Foodies – authentic Italian cooking classes almost always provide wine tastings of the best local wines as part of their programs.

That said, there are a handful of grandiose wine monuments that are can’t miss for any wine lover going to Italy.

Here are 10 of the most luxurious Italian wineries:

  • il Carapace winery

    • Lunelli Tenuta Castelbuono Vocabolo Castellaccio, 9, 06031 Bevagna, Perugia (PG), Italy – design by Arnaldo Pomodoro

    • The sculptor, Arnaldo Pomodoro, designed il Carapace to resemble a tortoise shell, a metaphor for the passing of time.  A family friend to the Lunelli family – owners of Tenuta Castelbuono – Pomodoro added a deeply grooved copper exterior knowing it would oxidize over time.  As a result, the structure’s earth tones integrate perfectly with the surrounding landscape.
the Lunelli 'il Carapace' winery
the Lunelli ‘il Carapace’ winery
  • Rocca di Frassinello winery

    • Località Giuncarico Scalo, 58023 Gavorrano (GR), Italy – design by Renzo Piano

    • This exquisite Rocca di Frassinello cellar is a 50m2 structure that is embedded into a fertile hilltop in the Maremma region of Tuscany.  This monument to wine was designed by Renzo Piano, the architect probably most famous for the Centre Pompidou in Paris.  Stroll through the property – jointly created by Paolo Panerai and the Rothschild family – and its 500 hectares before taking a moment to experience the whimsical light effects in the cellar’s glass pavilion.
Rocca di Frassinello winery
Rocca di Frassinello winery
  • Cà Marcanda winery

    • 57022 Castagneto Carducci, Province of Livorno (LI), Italy – design by Giovanni Bo

    • In 1996, Angelo Gaja of GAJA Winery in Piemonte took over the land now part of Cà Marcanda after lengthy negotiations with the previous owners.  Once the sale was finalized, the events were codified for posterity as the name Ca’ Marcanda means ‘the house of endless negotiations’.  In 2000, architect Giovanni Bo completed construction, which adds a luxurious unifying force to the estate’s 120 hectares.
the Lunelli 'il Carapace' winery
the Lunelli ‘il Carapace’ winery
  • Petra winery

    • San Lorenzo alto, 131, 57028, Suvereto (LI), Italy – design by Mario Botta

    • Lombardi developer Vittorio Moretti’s wondrous Petra winery in Suvereto is the pinnacle of his wine empire, Gruppo Terra Moretti.  Located at the southern limits of Livorno lies the area known as Val di Cornia, known for its unique microclimate.  Here the Petra winery vineyard’s approximately 94 hectares are overseen by Vittorio’s daughter, Francesca.  The the winery’s monumental cellar, designed by Mario Botta, is situated at the top for magnificent views of the surrounding hills.
Petra winery at Terre Moretti - Suvereto - by Mario Botta
Petra winery designed by architect Mario Botta
  • Cappella del Brunate (Brunate Chapel) or Cappella del Barolo (Barolo Chapel)

  • 12064 La Morra, Province of Cuneo (CN), Italy – design by David Tremlett & Sol Lewitt

    • The powerfully emotive colors of Cappella del Brunate stand in stark contrast to the standard chapel.  This was the intention Piemontese winemaker, Bruno Ceretto, had when restoring the Cappella del BrunateInstead of storing tractors and other equipment to tend the vineyard, Bruno wanted to make a statement.  Consequently, he commissioned British artist David Tremlett for the inside and American artist Sol LeWitt, for the outside.  On September 11, 1999 the chapel was opened to all denominations with its bold primary colors standing out as a piece of rural modern art.
Ceretto
Cappella del Brunate (Brunate Chapel)
  • Feudi di San Gregorio

    • Località Cerza Grossa, 83050 Sorbo Serpico, Avellino (AV), Italy – design by Hikaru Mori & Maurizio Zito

    • Feudi di San Gregorio has 300 hectares of vineyards, and today is run by Antonio Capaldo in Sorbo Serpico, in the province of Avellino in the larger region of Campania.  Designed by Japanese architect Hikaru Mori and her Italian husband, Maurizio Zito, the design was intentionally minimal to limit environmental impact.  All aspects have been careful considered.  Take for instance, the food offerings; the property includes a Michelin-starred restaurant, Marennà.
Sorbo Serpico - Hikaru Mori & Maurizio Zito
Feudi di San Gregorio – Hikaru Mori and Maurizio Zito
  • Cantina Tramin

    • Strada del Vino, 144, 39040 Termeno Bolzano (BZ), Italy – design by Werner Tscholl

    • Cantina Tramin is metal, concrete, and glass landmark that stands out, yet blends into the vineyards all at once.  This utilitarian structure has multiple levels to benefit visitors and workers alike.  The site carries on their the cellar’s legacy through a converted foyer that was part of the preexisting cellar.  The past melds perfectly with the present at Cantina Tramin as the two main wings hold offices, reception rooms, a museum, and wine shop all with expansive views.
Cantina Tramin
Cantina Tramin
  • Tenuta dell’Ammiraglia

  • Marchesi dè Frescobaldi, Strada Provinciale Montiano, 222, 58051 Località La Capitana, Grosseto (GR), Italy – design by Piero Sartogo and Natalie Grenon

    • The Frescobaldi estate is located in Magliano, which lies in the heart of the Maremma region of Tuscany.  Brimming with natural beauty, loads of sunshine, and marine breezes it is the perfect setting for winemaking.  All of these factors contribute to the exceptional variety of Ammiraglia wines.  The Frescobaldi’s new cellar, Tenuta dell’Ammiraglia, was designed by Piero Sartogo and Nathalie Grenon and its contours seem to flow in tandem with the surrounding landscape.
Tenuta dell'Ammiraglia
Tenuta dell’Ammiraglia
  • Antinori nel Chianti Classico

  • Via Cassia per Siena, 133, 50026 Bargino, Florence (FI), Italy – design by Marco Casamonti (Archea Associati)

    • Located 20 minutes south of Florence, the cantina has been showcasing the Antinori family’s love of Chianti Classico since 2012.  The Florentine firm, Archea, designed the contemporary structure to include a panoramic terrace, restaurant, museum, shop, and even a 200-seat auditorium.  Opening in 2012, Antinori took nearly a decade and a cool $110 million to be constructed.  When one considers that the estate stretches over 540,000 square feet it is simply a behemoth not to miss.  Climb the Antinori terrace’s spiral stair to the planted roof for exceptional views.
Cantina Antinori
Cantina Antinori
  • Bolle Nardini at Distilleria Bartolo Nardini

  • Via Madonna di Monte Berico, 7, 36061 Bassano del Grappa, Vincenza (VI), Italy – design by Massimiliano Fuksas

    • In 1779, the oldest Italian grappa distillery, Bortolo Nardini, was born.  While not technically a winery, the futuristic structure of Bolle Nardini is simply too mesmerizing to omit.  The Bolle structure lies a few kilometers from the actual grapperia where the grappa is produced.  Enjoy a guided tour of this futuristic work by Massimiliano Fuksas, and learn about Nardini’s distillation techniques and of its grappa.
    • https://www.nardini.it/en/corporate/places

 

Distilleria Bartolo Nardini
Bolle Nardini

 

 

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Casa San Gabriel – A Charming Umbrian Escape

Casa Del Gabriel pool

In 2003, expat couple Chrissie Todd and David Lang took a leap of faith and began construction on their farmhouse and casa vacanza, known as Casa San Gabriel.

Casa San Gabriel
Casa San Gabriel flora

David and Chrissie, determined for a life change, decided to take some time off to travel.  Chrissie, who had worked in finance, hails from England and David, an Australian, used to work in gold mining.

Even after traveling the world the couple was drawn to the charm of Italy.  Upon seeing the first property, after venturing into the central Italian region of Umbria, Chrissie knew she had stumbled upon the one.

“As an accountant, Chrissie wrote the business plans, which were invaluable when it came to presenting to the Italian bank manager to secure the property.”

– owner, David Lang

Fast forward to today and Chrissie and David have fully restored their 16th century farmhouse – considered to be an archeological property – into Casa San Gabriel with three rustic cottages.

The guest cottages, La Cantina, La Stalla, and Il Fienile all offer spectacular views of the peaceful valley below.

Casa San Gabriel cottage La Cantina
The ‘La Cantina’ – one of three guest cottages on Casa San Gabriel

The family also manages the neighboring Chiesa del Carmine, on behalf of their English friends, the Sinclairs.  A hidden jewel in its own right, Chiesa del Carmine accommodates guests and weddings parties in addition to serving as a working vineyard and farm.

This remodeled church has an extensive land holding, 124 hectares in total, which for Italy is quite significant.  Segmenting the property are a mix of vineyards (nearly seven hectares), olive groves (six hectares), a forest (3 hectares) that can be foraged for truffles, and a pasture that supports a thriving organic farm (30 hectares) where fireflies flicker during dusk.

Guests to either property can expect to form wonderful memories – both on and off the grounds.

“Going into the nearby towns for meals are like going into a film set, and they are full of overly helpful and friendly locals.”

Casa San Gabriel is perfectly situated as a base for days trips, as it forms a triangle with the cultural center, Perugia, and Lago Trasimeno.  The historical town of Assisi is an easy 50-minute drive to the southwest.

On the property itself guests get to explore an eclectic mix of activities.  After exploring a nearby attraction (list below), cool off in Casa San Gabriel’s pool overlooking the Umbrian hills, then take in the rural sunset while sipping homemade orangecello (recipe below) before gazing at the stars at night.

Casa San Gabriel pool
relax by the Casa San Gabriel pool

Casa San Gabriel – attractions

Monte Subasio (an hour drive to the southeast) is an option for nature lovers in search of a hike and adrenaline junkies alike; hanggliders launch from the summit.  Similarly, Monte Cucco (a 70 minute drive to the east) offers various excursions in its underground caves.

In the parks surrounding Lago Trasimeno, visitors can enjoy paths for cycling, walking, or horse back riding all set set among the Umbrian hills.

If you have kids, rest assured that the two nearby water parks, Tavernelle Water Park and Sansepolcro Water Park, are a possible activity for long summer days.

That said, the idyllic Casa San Gabriel is the main attraction – a setting seemingly from a time gone by.  When you first arrive, the owners attention to detail is evident as is their resilience, which underpinned their journey through several renovations and tough times.

Casa San Gabriel truffles
truffles can be foraged in the land surrounding Casa San Gabriel

In a world where, as David puts it, “your most effective marketing is your last stay” there have been many challenges over the years one of which was the initial renovation over a decade ago.

The recent coronavirus problems are something everyone in Italy is desperate to overcome so that life can return to normal and people can start enjoying Italy for the beautiful country it is once more.

“When we first came, effectively we only had walls and everything else was in ruins.  There was no garden of any sort and there were abandoned olive trees.  It was a matter of hacking things back, and bringing better soil in.”

Today the property is in full bloom with pergolas replete with wisteria vines and gardens abounding with lavender and other fresh herbs.  As we all search to nurture our souls after these trying times, consider an Umbrian retreat at Casa San Gabriel.  You will experience total ease, and as David puts it best, ” we are so rural that is has a profound effect of people’s minds.”

 

Casa San Gabriel – Orangecello Recipe

The owners have graciously shared their delectable orangecello (Italian orange liqueur) – a lovely counterpoint to its more famous cousin, limoncello.  Keep in mind that in Italy, 95% pure alcohol is sold at supermarkets, yet a quality grappa or vodka can be substituted.

The total distillation time takes just over three months, so get started early!  Store your orangecello in a freezer, and serve as an aperitif (pre-meal) or digestif (post-meal) alongside crêpes.

Ingredients

  • the peel of 9x large oranges (if you can find them, tarocco or Sicilian blood oranges)
  • 1 liter of alcohol – Italian markets offer 95% pure (alcool a 90°), but Italian grappa or vodka will do just fine
  • 1 liter of water
  • 1 kilo of sugar

Steps

  1. Add the orange peel to the alcohol and keep in a sealed container for 20 days.
  2. Make a simple syrup by boiling sugar and water.
  3. Combine the cooled syrup with the peel and alcohol mixture.  Keep for an additional 30 days in the sealed container.
  4. Filter the mixture through a nylon sieve into bottles.  Leave for 60 days.
  5. Enjoy!

 

Casa San Gabriel – general information

address:
Casa San Gabriel
Località Santa Giuliana 114, Pierantonio (PG) 06019, Italy
telephone: +39 075 9414219 or +39 338 8916641
website: www.casasangabriel.com

 

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Discover Lively Lambrusco Wines at Bugno Martino in Mantua for Summer 2020

When the owners of Bugno Martino, Raffaella Merlin and her husband, Giuseppe Zavanella, were thinking of producing wine they knew they wanted to standout from the pack.

Bugno Martino prides itself in producing Lambrusco with care
Bugno Martino prides itself in producing Lambrusco with care

Bugno Martino – Backstory

Given that they are located in the municipality of San Benedetto Po – within the province of Mantova (Mantua in English) set in the region of Lombardi in northern Italy – their property was in the heart of Lambrusco Mantovano DOC country.

“We wanted to make a different type of Lambrusco, in an organic way.  It is difficult to find organic Lambrusco, and this was why we wanted to do something different”, says Raffaella. 

Bugno Martino steel tanks
Bugno Martino’s steel tanks

After traveling together, visiting wineries across Lombardi, the couple decided instead to take over a family farm and 12 years ago they planted their first vines.

To that end, Bugno Martino specializes in small production yields of Lambrusco Salamino, a varietal most commonly associated with Emilia Romagna, the region 10km south of their property.

This semi-sparkling wine can either be a red (Lambrusco Semi-Sparkling rosso) or rosé (Lambrusco Semi-Sparkling rosato), with a characteristic sparkling foam.

Before working in wine, Raffaella worked at an advertising agency.  It is her eye for design and craftsmanship and Bugno Martino’s emphasis on their lands’ terroir that distinguish their wines.

Bugno Martino wines
there is an a Bugno Martino wine for every occasion

Some exceptional wines from Bugno Martino.

  • Ciamballà; 100% Lambrusco Salamino that personifies the famous sparkling violet foam with aromas of red fruit and berries, full body and pleasant minerality (takes the nickname of their daughter, Greta).
  • Essentia; Lambrusco Mantovano DOC produced with an ancestral method featuring indigenous yeasts, and without the typical color additives and tannins found in more conventional wines.
  • MASO; a Rosé made with 100% Lambrusco Salamino that is named after son, Tommaso. It is a lovely pink color and features aromas of amaretto, violet, almond, with subtle acidity, sour cherry, and hibiscus on the palate.

Bugno Martino – Wine Tours

Guided tours of Bugno Martino’s vineyard and cellar are possible alongside Giuseppe and Raffaella.

It typically depends on the period visitors come. If it is spring or summer, we can visit the vineyard where you can see the grapes on the vine and learn of our techniques and methodologies. Afterwards we can have a wine tasting with regional foods. For example, we produce our own Parma Reggiano [cheese], Salame Mantovano, and mostarda. “

  • Mostarda di frutta – (or commonly just mostarda) is a delectable northern Italian condiment of fruits in a mustard-based reduction that is subtly sweet, spicy, and savory all at once.
Bugno Martino's small production Lambrusco Mantovano DOC vineyard
Bugno Martino’s small production Lambrusco Mantovano DOC vineyard in bloom

If you are interested in organic wines that are produced in limited quantities with a love of the land, then be sure to not to miss out on Bugno Martino’s selection.

 

Contact Details

Azienda Agricola Bugno Martino
strada Zottole 93 – 97 – San Benedetto Po (MN), Italy
https://bugnomartino.com

 

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