Does Tuscany make you think of rolling hills?

Well, we are higher up, in wilder places in which a cold wind blows through woods of chestnut, with the sea on the horizon. But we are also lower down, where the air is warmed by a Mediterranean breeze, where the Etruscans learned to sail. And we are also halfway between the two. Because our vineyards are at different altitudes, with different soils and microclimates, among medieval towns like Roccatederighi and the National Park of the Colline Metallifere (Metalliferous Hills), a UNESCO Geopark.

Here nothing is the same as anything else. Don’t believe us? Come and see for yourself. 


Roccatederighi is a charming and unique village that looks down on us from above. It was built on a spur of volcanic trachyte rock, at 538 metres above sea level, a height that offers wonderful views over the Grosseto Maremma and even farther, to the Islands of Giglio and Elba, even stretching as far as Corsica.

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The Park of the Colline Metallifere (Metalliferous Hills): a European Geopark

Ampeleia is located within the Colline Metallifere Park, one of the 9 World Geoparks in Italy recognised by UNESCO. The park is an area of exceptional geological interest deriving from three thousand years of mining and ore extraction activities that left behind this unique territory, strongly characterizing for our wines.

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The Archaeological Park of Baratti and Populonia

Ampeleia is half an hour from the sea, where the Ligurian Sea meets the Tyrrhenian sea and the Etruscans learned to sail. The Archaeological Park stretches between the slopes of the promontory of Piombino and the Gulf of Baratti, and covers the area where the Etruscan and Roman town of Populonia stood, known since ancient times for its ore extraction activities linked to the production of iron.

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