Andalusia is located in the south of the Iberian Peninsula. Its winemaking tradition dates back to the Phoenicians. It has more than 40,000 hectares of vineyards and numerous wineries. The cultural attractions are innumerable, but we can highlight the Alhambra in Granada, the Mosque of Cordoba and the Alcazar of Seville. Its grapes stand out Pedro Ximénez, Moscatel, Palomino and Tempranillo, and it produces wines such as Sherry, Montilla-Moriles and Wine of the Land.
Aragon, located in northeastern Spain, has a long winemaking tradition dating back to the Roman Empire. It has 4 denominations of origin and more than 200 wineries producing wines with native grapes such as Garnacha and Mazuelo. Cultural and natural attractions include the Monasterio de Piedra, the National Park of Ordesa and Monte Perdido, and the Basilica del Pilar in Zaragoza.
Asturias, wine region in the north of the Iberian Peninsula, is distinguished by the heroic viticulture, supported by the PDO Cangas, home to numerous wineries to visit. Its attractions include pre-Romanesque architecture, the majestic Picos de Europa and the picturesque Costa Verde. Asturian wines, unique and rooted in winemaking tradition, stand out for their freshness and character, shaped by the influential Atlantic climate. Native varieties such as Albarín and Prieto Picudo add uniqueness, offering fresh and aromatic whites, as well as reds with structure and vivacity.
The wine region of the Canary Islands groups 10 appellations of origin spread over the different islands, highlighting Lanzarote as a unique way in the world in the cultivation of the vine. Its history dates back to the ancient settlers of the islands. It has a large number of wineries, most of them family-owned. Some of its best known wines are malvasia and listan negro, made with native grapes.
Cantabria is located in the North of Spain, bathed by the Cantabrian Sea and despite not being a well-known wine producing region, there are numerous wineries that offer visits and wine tastings at their facilities, where you can enjoy the gastronomy, nature and the closeness of its people.
Castilla-La Mancha is a wine region located in the center of the Iberian Peninsula, with a long history of wine production. It is the largest wine-growing region in the world in terms of vineyards, with more than 300,000 hectares planted. The region has numerous wineries and cultural attractions, such as the old town of Toledo, the Don Quixote route and the Tablas de Daimiel National Park. The most outstanding wines of the region are the reds made from the Tempranillo grape and the whites from the Airén grape.
The Ribera del Duero wine region is located in northern Spain, on the Castilian plateau. With a winemaking history dating back to the 14th century, it has more than 300 wineries and is known for the production of high quality and complex red wines, with an intensity and structure that make them unique, made mainly from the Tempranillo grape. Among its cultural and natural attractions are the Monastery of Santo Domingo de Silos, the impressive Desfiladero de los Hocinos and the medieval town of Peñafiel.
Rueda wine region is located in the center-north of Spain, north of the Castilian plateau. With a long winemaking tradition, it has more than 70 wineries and stands out for the production of fresh and aromatic white wines, mainly made from the Verdejo grape. Among its cultural attractions are the medieval town of Medina del Campo, the castle of La Mota and the church of San Juan de la Cruz in Fontiveros.
The Toro wine region is located in western Spain, in the community of Castilla y León. With a winemaking history dating back to the Middle Ages, it has more than 50 wineries and is known for the production of powerful, full-bodied red wines, made mainly from the Tinta de Toro grape. Among its cultural attractions are the Monastery of Santa Clara de Tordesillas, the Collegiate Church of Santa María la Mayor in Toro and the town of Zamora.
Catalonia wine region is located in the northeast of the Iberian Peninsula. With a long history, it has more than 10 DOs and 1,500 wineries. It has a multitude of cultural and natural attractions. Catalonia is the cradle of Cava and the most important grape varieties are Garnacha, Cariñena, Tempranillo, Merlot, Cabernet Sauvignon and Chardonnay.
Extremadura is located in the southwest of the Iberian Peninsula. Its winemaking tradition dates back to Roman times and today it has more than 70 wineries. Among its cultural attractions are the Roman city of Mérida, the Monastery of Guadalupe and the historic center of Cáceres. The predominant grape is Tempranillo, although Garnacha and other native varieties are also grown. The wines of Extremadura are renowned for their body, flavor and aroma, especially the reds with D.O. Ribera del Guadiana.
The wine region of Madrid is located in the center of Spain. With a history dating back to the Middle Ages, it has numerous wineries and is known for the production of red, white and rosé wines, made with varieties such as Tempranillo and Garnacha. It has a large number of cultural attractions, in addition, the region has a large number of natural areas where you can perform many outdoor activities and enjoy nature.
The wine region of Murcia is located in southeastern Spain, near the Mediterranean. With a winemaking history dating back to Roman times, it has numerous wineries and is known for the production of red and white wines, made mainly from the Monastrell grape. Among its cultural and natural attractions are the Cathedral of Murcia, the Castle of Lorca and the Regional Park of Sierra Espuña.
The wine region of Mallorca, located in the western Mediterranean, east of the Iberian Peninsula, enchants with its rich winemaking history, home to numerous wineries. Its attractions include stunning natural landscapes, such as the Serra de Tramuntana, the historic city of Palma and unique varietals such as Manto Negro and Prensal Blanc, which give life to renowned red and white wines.
La Rioja is a wine region in northern Spain, divided into: Rioja Alta, Rioja Baja and Rioja Alavesa is known for its more than 500 wineries and its long winemaking tradition. The most cultivated grape in the area is Tempranillo, which is the basis for most of the red wines produced in the region and is known for giving wines of great quality and body. Visitors can enjoy wine tours and tastings and sample some of Spain's most famous red and white wines. In addition to wine tastings, visitors can enjoy the stunning natural scenery of the region, with its mountains, villages and medieval towns, as well as the delicious local gastronomy and historical and cultural sites such as: San Millán de la Cogolla monastery, the City of Logroño or the Sierra de Cebollera Natural Park.
Rioja Alavesa is located in the south of the Basque Country, in northern Spain. This region has a long winemaking history, and its more than 200 wineries offer a wide variety of high quality wines, especially those made from Tempranillo and Garnacha grapes. The region also offers cultural attractions such as the medieval village of Laguardia, the Sierra de Cantabria and the impressive archaeological site of La Hoya.
Galicia lies in the northwestern part of Spain, on the Atlantic Ocean. It has five denominations of origin: Rías Baixas, Ribeiro, Valdeorras, Monterrei and Ribeira Sacra. The viticulture in this region is unique in that heroic viticulture predominates as a form of cultivation, with more than 200 wineries. Attractions include the Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela, the Galician coast and the Rías Baixas. The most outstanding wines are white wines from the Albariño grape and red wines from the Mencía grape.
The Valencian community is located in the east of the Iberian Peninsula and is one of the oldest wine regions in Spain. It has more than 300 wineries and offers numerous cultural and natural attractions. The most important native grapes are Monastrell, Bobal and Moscatel, and the most popular wines are young reds and rosés and dry and sweet whites.
Navarra is a wine-producing region located in the north of the Iberian Peninsula, with a winemaking history dating back to the 1st century. It has more than 200 wineries and its cultural and natural attractions include the Wine Route, the Camino de Santiago and the Bardenas Reales Natural Park. Its main grapes are Garnacha, Tempranillo and Cabernet Sauvignon, producing high quality red, white and rosé wines.