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fiano is a white Italian wine grape varietal that originated in Italy's Apulia region. Fiano grapes have been grown in this area since at least the 15th century. Today, fiano is most commonly found in southern Italy, where it is often blended into blends like verdicchio di fiano and nerello bianco.
The name fiano comes from the Latin word fibra, meaning bunch of grapes. According to legend, fiano was first cultivated around the town of Fiano d'Alessandria in northern Italy sometime during the 16th century. At that time, the grape was known as fior di vigna alessandra.
These guidelines were updated in 2010. Under the new guidelines, fiano must contain at least 85% of the total volume of the blend. Additionally, fiano must account for no more than 10% of the final blend weight.
No. While fiano has good disease resistance, its yield potential is relatively low. On average, fiano growers report yields between 3, 000 and 5, 500 kilograms per hectare.
While fiano is similar to other white Italian varieties, including pinot grigio, chardonnay, and malvasia, it produces wines with higher acidity levels. Fiano tends to have lower sugar content than other white Italian varieties. As a result, fiano wines tend to be drier and crisper than those produced from other white Italian varieties.
Today, fiano is primarily grown in the provinces of Salerno and Napoli in southern Italy. However, fiano has historically been grown throughout much of central Italy, particularly in the province of Avellino.
Winemakers should follow the same basic steps they would take when producing any type of dry white wine. First, they must crush the grapes. Next, they must macerate the crushed grapes in stainless steel tanks. Finally, they must press the resulting juice through cloth filters. They then ferment the pressed juice in oak barrels. Once fermentation is complete, they must rack off the lees and bottle their finished product.
Fiano wines fall within two categories: sparkling and still. Sparkling fiano wines are characterized by their bright aromas and crisp flavors. Still fiano wines are generally sweeter and fruitier than sparkling versions. Both sparkling and still fiano wines are best enjoyed young.
Fiano wines are excellent table wines. Their light body and refreshing flavor profiles make them ideal for pairing with foods such as seafood, pasta dishes, salads, and pizza. They also pair well with desserts, cheeses, and meats.
• Fiano di Avellino: Aromatic and fruity, this brand offers a full range of fiano wines. Its flagship bottlings include: Superiore, Primitivo, and Passito.
• Fiano della Chiusa: This brand offers a wide selection of fiano wines, including: Superiore, Primitivo, Rosato, and Passito.
• Fiano di Puglia: This brand offers a wide array of fiano wines, including: Superiore, Primitivo,