View of the Torri di Credazzo and San Lorenzo from Rive Alte


Farra di Soligo is the central municipality of the Conegliano
Valdobbiadene Prosecco Superiore DOCG denomination

Founded on a settlement dating back to the Bronze Age, it was appreciated by the Roman Empire for its “Pucino” white wine that originated from its hills and was produced in a number of different varieties of white grapes fermented on their skins. After two centuries of Lombard rule, in which the town’s topography was positively affected, the domain of “Da Farra” was founded. Consequently, with the dissolution of the Carolingian Empire in 680 AD, a series of fortresses and castles that still adorn the hilly landscape of the country were constructed. Having established agriculture and textile production, these lands blossomed in the Pax Venetian and Serenissima Republic periods. With the Renaissance came the laying of the foundations for the establishment of the first Oenology School of Italy in Conegliano, inaugurated in 1876. At the end of the 1800s however, widespread poverty led to massive emigration much like that which subsequently followed the two world wars, in which the area was involved. Thanks to the ‘Italian miracle’ of the second half of the last century the whole area underwent a major boost that led to the progressive growth of the agricultural sector. Today, through the everyday work of men and women dedicated to manual viticulture, these hills produce Conegliano Valdobbiadene Prosecco Superiore DOCG, the undisputed star of the new ‘Made in Italy’ quality lifestyle.


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The taste of all that is organic
is proportionately linked
to its territory of origin, production method
and varietal attitudes

Mappa DOCG



The Conegliano Valdobbiadene DOCG production area








Lat. 45° 54′ N – Long. 12° 07′ E – Height. 240 – 400 a.m.s.l.

Vineyard location



Environmental vocation

CLIMATE: Mediterranean, temperate, fresh. Average annual rainfall: 1200 mm. 1550 °C growing degree days base 10 from April. Low RH . High LUX. Ventilated hills with significant variations in temperature in August and September.
POSITION: steep hills, with slopes of up to 40 degrees, contour line terraces and embankments.
EXPOSURE: facing southeast, south, southwest and west of the alluvial fans.
ALTITUDE: from 240 to 400 a.m.s.l.

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Sloped viticulture

VINEYARDS: 16 plots making up 12 hectares of old rows of vines: areas that have failed are replaced annually, its density is about 4000 vines/hectare of canopy and double Guyot vines; yields according to DOCG regulations.
VITICULTURE: sustainable, low-impact. Wood and corten conservationists: rational pruning, disbudding, two clipping trimming on the north or east side before harvesting or when required.
LABOUR: 300 to 770 h/ha year of work.




Iron silicate – Alluminum silicate – Calcareous conglomerate (puddingstone) – Calcareous marl (marlstone)

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Viti vecchie



Old vines



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