Wine Sisterhood Middle Sister Wild One Malbec  750ml
SKU 735654

Wine Sisterhood Middle Sister Wild One Malbec

Mendoza - Cuyo - Argentina

Additional information »

$9.33
Add
750ml
min order 12 bottles
I've Had This
Add 12
bottles
$111.96
$9.33 per bottle
Add 24
bottles
$219.36
Save $4.56
$9.14 per bottle
Availability
This item is available for online ordering only. It can be picked up or shipped from our location within 4-6 business days. ?

Also recommended:

Wine Sisterhood Middle Sister Wild One Malbec Customer Reviews

Product Rating  

There have been no reviews for this product. Be first to .

More wines available from Wine Sisterhood

Additional Information on Wine Sisterhood Middle Sister Wild One Malbec

Winery Wine Sisterhood

Region: Cuyo

Undoubtedly the most important viticultural region of the country of Argentina is Cuyo, the arid and red-soiled area within central-west Argentina which produces over eighty percent of the nation's wine each year. Cuyo represents the finest aspects of Argentinian wine making, with wineries in the region celebrating their traditions which stretch back to the sacramental wines first introduced to the country by Spanish settlers hundreds of years ago. As with much of Argentina, Cuyo is most famous for the production of Malbec wines, with Malbec grapes thriving prodigiously in the hot climate of the region, reaching full ripeness in ways they rarely could in their native France, and producing wines of exceptional flavor and quality. The Desaguadero River is the key water source in this otherwise dry and dusty region, and successful irrigation projects have helped bring water to even the driest vineyards within Cuyo.

Country: Argentina

Anyone who has been the Mendoza area of Argentina may be surprised to find that this is one of the primary wine regions of the country, now comfortably sitting as the fifth largest producer of wine in the world. The Mendoza is an incredibly dry and arid desert, which receives as little as two hundred millimeters of rainfall per year, and supports very little life at all. We can thank the ancient technologies of the Huarpes Indians for Argentina's current booming wine trade, as they managed to irrigate the region by digging channels from the Mendoza river, thus creating an area which had enough access to water with which to grow vines. Not only this, but the grape which Argentina primarily uses for their wines – Malbec – actually flourishes in such conditions, as it is less likely to suffer from the rot it so often finds in the considerably damper regions of Europe it has its origins in. Such expertise and foresight has resulted in Argentina being able to produce high quality wines of both red and white types, with Malbec, Bonarda and Cabernet Sauvignon dominating the vineyards for red wines, and Torrontés, Chardonnay and Chenin Blanc making up for most of the white wine produced there.