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Wine from the Region of Spain

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Spanish Wines - For True Connoisseurs

The products of Spanish winemakers are renowned for their exceptional quality. While Spanish wines are often associated with expensive and refined products, Spain began its wine history by producing high-quality, budget-friendly wines for a wide range of people. Later, following the French and Italians, the Spaniards introduced a classification of their wines and began producing more expensive and complex products within the country. The most famous region for Spanish wines is Catalonia.

An undeniable advantage of Spanish regions is that different grape varieties mature all year round, enabling uninterrupted production of the drink. The country's climatic conditions also contribute to the high yields. Thanks to the varied climate, Spaniards grow crops that allow for the production of any type of wine, from dry to semi-sweet (with low sugar content and higher). Like their European neighbors, the Spaniards have introduced a classification of wine quality, with the following categories available for purchase:
  • Table: No characteristics are indicated on the label.
  • Local: Marks the year of harvest and region of production.
  • Vintage DO: A wine from a particular winery, judged by professionals.
  • Vintage DOC: The highest grade, now only produced in Catalonia.

Spanish wines are characterized by their complex structure, both in color and flavor. Spanish wines should be consumed slowly, trying to appreciate all the notes of the drink. This country produces both dry and semi-sweet varieties, with the most popular being dry ones. These wines will satisfy both connoisseurs of the drink and those who are just beginning their journey as a sommelier. The most popular red dry Spanish wines are distinguished by their versatility, combining lingering spicy notes with hints of unusual fruits and spices. The composition often includes honey, prunes, and nuts. These wines leave a rich aftertaste, which is also worth savoring. Spanish wines are quite tart, with pronounced acidity on the palate. The strength varies from 8 to 15%, with dry and semi-dry varieties considered the strongest. Sparkling wines are lighter.

Like any other wine, Spanish wine is best consumed at lunch or dinner. Spanish wines are rich in flavor, so it is important to serve them chilled. Depending on the vintage year, it is worth choosing the appropriate cuisine. If the wine has been aged for more than five years, it is best to start tasting it without any food. Younger Spanish wines as well as semi-sweet varieties can be consumed as an aperitif alongside meat and cheese specialties. A wide selection of Spanish wines from different brands is available on the company's website Vi.Wine.
  • Spanish wines are known for their exceptional quality and affordability.
  • The country's varied climate allows for uninterrupted production of a wide range of grape varieties.
  • The Spanish wine classification system includes four categories: table, local, vintage DO, and vintage DOC.
  • Spanish wines are complex in structure, with a rich flavor and tart acidity.
  • They are best served chilled and pair well with meat and cheese specialties.