The wbiagio_logo.jpgine estate stands on the slopes of the San Biagio hill in La Morra, one of the eleven villages forming the area where Barolo wine is produced.  The  San Biagio farm stretches out over 18 hectares (45 acres), and has been in the hands of the Roggero family for generations.  Surrounded by splendid vineyards, it enjoys a spectacular panorama opening out onto the Langhe, a range of hills packed with history and castles. Old documents preserved in the village archives show that the San Biagio hill was known of as far back as the Middle Ages. Indeed, the term Sancte Blaxius appears in a 1477 entry in the local land registry, when a Benedictine monastery (San Biagio Priory, 1050 AD) used to grow vines here. 

Barolo, Sori Del Rovere, 2005, San Biagio, Piedmont, DOCG

The flavor is full, robust, austere but velvety and harmonious.  This qualifies it as a wine of great prestige and excellence.

Wine Spectator, 92 Points

Barbaresco Montersino, 2009, San Biagio, Piedmont, DOCG

Delicate, with fruity yet ethereal aromas reminiscent of raspberry and violet that combine nicely with richer, more spicy notes including cinnamon, withered flowers, wood, roasted hazelnut and vanilla.

Wine Spectator, 92 Points

Nebbiolo Langhe, 2010, San Biagio, Piedmont,

Full-bodied and smooth. Black-berried fruit and balsam stand out on the palate, followed by interesting mineral sensations and a well-integrated touch of licorice.