Sardinia is the second largest island in the Mediterranean. The grapes grown are a mixture of locally adapted versions of European varieties such as the Cannonau (Grenache), Vermentino (Rolle) and Torbato (Malvoisie) as well as Cabernets, Merlots and other well known varietals.

The climate is much influenced by the sea and this together with the soil gives the wines of Sardinia their own
evocative character, similar in many ways to the Garrique wines of Provence or the Maremma area of Tuscany with which it shares the Vermentino grape.

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Cantina Santa Maria La Palma
In 1946, in the Nurra area, which had been reclaimed and given to the farmworkers following the Agrarian Reform that was implemented in Sardinia in the immediate post-war period. The locals were blessed with skilled, courageous hands that had the capacity to capture the soul of a part of the island that seems to have been designed for winemaking. And so, in 1959, one hundred of them decided to enter into a co-operative and to found the Cantina Santa Maria la Palma (Santa Maria la Palma Winery).