Italy, France and Greece display the epitome of the European enchantment that draws individuals from all around the world.

Culinary expertise of the finest origins tantalizes your palate while marvelous landscapes and historical architecture stimulate your senses. Be captivated by the charm of these countries, by discovering some of their territories that produce exquisite wines and fresh fruits.




The hidden gem region of Abruzzo, in Italy, takes you by surprise with the variety of its landscapes.

When it comes to wine, the region is marked by the soaring Apennines mountain range to the north, which buffers against storms and provides the perfect vineyard condition and the Adriatic Sea influence to the east that yields a mild Mediterranean climate, which produces the most exquisite grapes.

Abruzzo is also one of the oldest wine-growing regions in the world, known for its dominant varieties, the red Montepulciano grape which also includes the Cerasuolo rosé type and the white Trebbiano d’Abruzzo grape. It is also known for nurturing varieties like Passerina, Pecorino and Cococciola as well as Sangiovese, Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot.




Bordeaux is among the most exhilarating players in Europe, a combination of 18th-century savoir-faire, millennial hi-tech and urban street life, located on the Atlantic coast in the southwest of France.  A port city that has been for centuries, the home to the most beloved vineyards in the world.

The sweet Bordeaux wines are among the most popular wines in this region. They are made thanks to the Garonne river and several other tributary rivers that with their different temperatures contribute to a microclimate that allows the development of Botrytis cinerea (noble rot).

The sweet white Bordeaux wines are produced from their own unique sets of soils, gentle slopes and a terroir which features different degrees of gravel, clay varying types of sand and limestone that reside over an alluvial filled bed.

This exceptional terrain gives birth to the varietal aromas of the Sémillon, Sauvignon and Muscadelle grape varieties. Botrytis Cinereal fungus, is the secret to the riches of the great sweet Bordeaux wines.




The prefecture of Imathia is located in central Macedonia and its surface area is approximately 1,701 square kilometres. It is one of the oldest settlements and its name means ‘sandy area’.

This area has always been an important junction in Macedonia, with a significant history, a rich cultural tradition, and important archaeological sites.

The prefecture is rich in natural beauty spots, with vast, fertile plains that are home to numerous fruit-growing areas.

The morphology of the soil and subsoil of this territory and its surrounding area are varied. In regard to the subsoil, there are proven deposits of hydrocarbons, peat, and iron ore. The Mediterranean climate with mild winters and dry-hot summers, the composition of the prefecture’s soil, as well as the presence of irrigation networks favor the growth of many crops, especially the sweet and tasty kiwi fruit.

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