The revised stage looks like this:
And we have racing:
|Cat, wine, kohlrabi|
from Biondivino (Not on their site but another wine from the producer is)
From the producer with help from google translate:
The farm Baron Widmann family-run expected to winemaking since 1824. All wines come from vineyards owned by the family, which are located on the slopes of Cortaccia between 220m and 600m.
The different varieties of grapes in the company are located in different areas:
• Milla (220m): Chardonnay, Moscato Giallo, Lagrein
• Auhof and Feld (230-320m): Slave, Merlot, Cabernet Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon
• Rain, Drummen, Nokerisch (350m): Slave, Sauvignon, Gewürztraminer
• Sulzhof (fraction of Penone, 600m): Sauvignon, Pinot Blanc
The farm with the wine cellar is located in the village of Cortaccia. Next to the wine-making company dedicated to the production of wine vinegar and fruit.
From the importer (Oliver McCrum):
"If we had to choose the five best grape-growers in Italy, the name of Andreas Widmann would be amongst the first to come to mind." ~Gambero Rosso
Andreas Widmann is a producer of very small quantities of excellent wine (in my opinion some of the best made in the Alto Adige). His beautiful old house and cellar are in the old part of the village of Cortaccia; the cellar is under the house, and the scale of it is more like home winemaking than commercial production. His family has made wine here since 1824. The imacculately tended vineyards are just south of the village on steep slopes at altitudes between 250 and 600 meters (almost 2000 feet) above sea level. Andreas follows every aspect of the grapegrowing and winemaking himself, a Baron with dirt under his fingernails. The wines are impeccably made and full of character, an ideal combination. The only problem here, as with many of the best small growers from the south Tirol, is that there is very little wine available, as the local market is so strong. Nonetheless I am delighted to be able to offer these gems.
Vernatsch is the local name for the Trollinger (or Schiava) variety, which produces pale red, delicious and very drinkable table wines (sort of like a cross between Beaujolais and Bourgeuil and as mouthwatering and savory as that description suggests). Andreas's version is top-notch, with hints of spices and herbs. It is an excellent complement to most pork dishes and great with salumi (or the local Speck ham, which I am starting to see over here). This is a wine to be drunk and not discussed.
I say: I like this wine a lot. The importer calls it (above) a wine to be drunk and not discussed, which made me expect what I and many others call "gulpable." It is indeed. Light garnet in color. Juicy and fresh. Another Giro wine that I would like to drink a lot more of. Wild strawberry (like the Alpine ones growing in our yard) and mild herbs. On day two, it is still making me very happy and K comments that "she can smell the berries now."
Speaking of K, check out this article on her recent baking project from SFist: http://sfist.com/2013/05/24/young_girl_creates_boo_berry-4505_m.php