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  • From vines aged up to 60 years old.
  • Beautifully structured and focused.
  • An excellent showing from the Oddero family and should continue to impress for years to come.
 

Tasting Notes
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Colour Garnet Red
Nose A very pleasant bouquet. Intense yet ethereal. Very persistent, at times spiced, with aromas of truffles, liquorice and dried flowers.
Palate On the palate there is great structure and focus with a refined character that resonates through to the finish.
Food Pairing Rich beef lasagne.
Cellaring 5-10 Years
Notes 100% Nebbiolo.
Variety Nebbiolo
Body Full Bodied
Oak Type Slovenian
Vintage 2013
Region Barolo
Country Italy
Sustainability None
Alcohol 14.5%
Bottle Size 750ml (Bottle)
Closure Cork
Oddero
Oddero owns approximately 35.00 hecatres of vineyards, of which 16.50 are Nebbiolo for Barolo vineyards. As part of an old family tradition, Oddero also still owns 5 hectares of land devoted to growing hazelnuts, the delicious prized IGP (Protected Geographical Indication) tonda e gentile (round and gentle hazelnuts) of the Langhe. Poderi e Cantine Oddero is proud to count among its vineyards some of the best sôrì (sunny sites) of the Langhe: Vigna Rionda in Serralunga d’Alba; Brunate in La Morra; Mondoca di Bussia Soprana in Monforte d’Alba; Rocche di Castiglione, Fiasco and Villero in Castiglione Falletto, as well as Gallina in Neive, Bricco Chiesa, Roggeri, Capalot, San Biagio in Santa Maria in La Morra, Collaretto in Serralunga d’Alba. The winery also owns the Cascina Fiori in Trezzo Tinella, where Moscato d’Asti DOCG Cascina Fiori is grown, and Barbera d’Asti DOCG Superiore vineyards in Vinchio, in the province of Asti, a historic area for this variety.
Barolo
Located in the North-West rolling hills of Piedmont, Italy just south of Alba 'Barolo' is an appellation steeped in tradition and history. The now DOCG status region is renowned for producing some of Italy's finest red wines from 100% Nebbiolo.



The wines made are typically fragrant and tannic with a depth of flavour and finesse like no other earning them the coveted title of ‘the King of Wines’ for centuries. Winemaking practices vary within the defined methods that the DOCG allows but there is a distinct modern and traditional divide in preferred styles.



The region has two major soil types - a sandy Tortonian marl producing a softer wine and a Helvetian sandstone clay that is known for a more robust style. The continental climate, with a long summer and late autumn enables the fickle grape to reach the perfect ripeness to create these stunning wines.

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