Vineyards

Diversity of Terroirs

In the tireless search of producing wines of the highest quality, we have planted our vineyards in Chile’s main wine regions, transforming the creation of each wine into a permanent journey that covers the heights of the Andes Mountain Range, crossing through the wam Central Valley, until reaching the cold waters of the Pacific Ocean.

We have an ample diversity of soils, climates and grape varieties to produce wines of exceptional quality that represent their origin.

Select a Denomination of Origin
Leyda
  • Amaral Sauvignon Blanc
  • Amaral Chardonnay
  • Amaral Single Vineyard Block Nº 7 & 34
  • MontGras Reserva Sauvignon Blanc
  • MontGras Reserva Pinot Noir
  • MontGras Late Harvest
  • Antu Limited Pinot Noir
  • Antu Limited Syrah
Maipo
  • Intriga Máxima
  • Intriga
  • Antu Limited Cabernet Franc
  • Antu Cabernet Sauvignon
Colchagua
  • Ninquén
  • Antu Limited Tempranillo
  • Antu Carmenère-Cabernet Sauvignon
  • Antu Syrah
  • Antu Grenache-Syrah-Carignan
  • Quatro Red
  • Quatro White
  • MontGras Reserva Cabernet Sauvignon-Cabernet Franc
  • MontGras Reserva Cabernet Sauvignon-Syrah
  • MontGras Reserva Cabernet Franc
  • MontGras Reserva Cabernet Sauvignon
  • MontGras Reserva Syrah
  • MontGras Reserva Carmenère
  • MontGras Reserva Merlot
  • MontGras Reserva Chardonnay
  • MontGras Reserva Viognier
  • MontGras Pink Sin Rosé


CHILE: A Winemaking Paradise

Chile is geographically unique. Its boundaries define a long and narrow country, spanning over 4,300 km (2,672 mi) of Pacific Ocean coastline on the western edge of South America. The Andes Mountain Range, rising over 5,000 m (16,405 ft.), creates a natural barrier to the east. Between the ocean and mountains, it has an average width of 175 km (109 mi). In the north, the Atacama Desert, one of the world’s most arid climates, gives way to the fertile Central Valley. To the south is Patagonia, a region with thousands of islands, fjords and millenary glaciers reaching the Antarctic. Chile's natural boundaries have defended the country from phyloxera, the most lethal of vine plagues, making it the only country in the world not attacked with the plague of 1877 and that has pre-phyloxera clones planted on its own root stock. With its diversity of terroirs, Chile represents the energy of the New World. From Elqui to the north, to Osorno in the south, there are approximately 117,560 hectares (290,487 acres) planted with about 50 varieties of vinifera grapes, of which 75% corresponds to red and 25% to white varieties. Today, Chile is recognized as an important wine producing nation of exceptional quality.

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