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Wine from Germany

Found 1810
The massive quantities and variety of grapes grown throughout Germany is certainly notable. Zweigeltrebe, Albalonga, Riesling and M?ller-Thurgau, record around thirty-five percent of Germany's total production and hold an important business significance in the country. More than eleven percent of the wine plantation in Germany is cultivated with Sp?tburgunder grapes, or often Pinot Noir. Germany is the world’s third leading manufacturer of Pinot Noir, following France and the U.S, and also the third largest producer of Pinot Gris.

German dry wines have experienced a sudden worldwide recognition and farms of Pinot Gris or Grauburgunder have subsequently flourished; over one thousand hectares of this particular grape is now cultivated. Wine planting in Germany steadily increased throughout the last decade, and now over four percent of the vineyards in Germany are cultivated with Weissburgunder, Germany is now also the second largest manufacturer of Pinot Blanc on the planet.

Germany’s climate differs greatly dependent on region and geography, changing each area's varietal profile. Throughout the higher northerly regions, Riesling reigns, whilst down south, the Burgunder, or even Pinot are more popular. Approximately eighty percent of the vineyards in Rheingau are cultivated with Riesling, which is also the leading grape in the provinces. Relating to region, M?ller-Thurgau also known as Rivaner is a largely favoured grape in Rheinhessen as well as Baden, together with Franken, Mosel and also Nahe. Silvaner is a conventional type used in Rheinhessen and Franken, whilst the Burgunder (Pinot) range is extensively cultivated in Baden.