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Brunello and Amarone leaders for red wines, Prosecco DOCG and Gavi for whites, according to ISMEA

General price increase on June price lists compared to 2017
ISMEA, Brunello and Amarone leaders for red wines, Prosecco DOCG and Gavi for whites

Italian vineyards are starting to get prepared for and take a serious look at the next harvest. In the meantime, the market is soaring, and in fact, in June 2018 prices of Italian wines registered a sharp increase compared to 2017, confirm the Italian services institute for agrifood markets, ISMEA quotations (average prices for the last year on the market, free cellar and excluding VAT), analyzed by WineNews, which may actually differ from the real prices of the negotiations, but do give an idea of ​​the general state of the sector. Up to July 15th, according to the electronic register data, there were just over 39 million hectoliters in Italian wine cellars. Concerning red wines, Brunello di Montalcino leads "the price list” at 1.075 euros per hectoliter, up 6.4% compared to the same period in 2017, followed by Barolo, at 765 euros, which is however down 6.7%. Third place for ISMEA goes to the other great red wine of the Langhe, Barbaresco, at 550 euros per hectoliter, up +6.8%.
Actually, Amarone della Valpolicella comes before the two great Piedmont red wines, according to the Chamber of Commerce of Verona data priced between 800 and 900 euros per hectoliter. Nebbiolo d’Alba follows at 290 euros per hectoliter (+1.8%) on the ISMEA list, and then the Gallo Nero wine Chianti Classico, quoted at 282.5 euros per hectoliter (+22.8 %). Valpolicella is down slightly on 2017, at 245 euros per hectoliter (-2%), followed by Alto Adige Lago Caldaro Classico red, around 220 euros per hectoliter (+20.5%), Barbera d’Alba at 210 euros per hectoliter (+10.5%), Teroldego Rotaliano at 195 euros per hectoliter (+5.4%) and, closing the "top 10", Dolcetto d’Alba and Diano d’Alba, at 170 euros per hectoliter (+13.3%).
As far as white wines are concerned, the first three, quoted at 290 euros per hectoliter, are Prosecco di Conegliano and Valdobbiadene DOCG (+7.4%), Gavi and Cortese di Gavi (+5.5 %). Trento Pinot Nero for sparkling wine follows in fourth position at 265 euros per hectoliter, up 12.8% on 2017, and then Roero Arneis at 230 euros per hectoliter, up 35.3%, at the same quotation Oltrepò Pavese Chardonnay, which registered a 76.9% jump. Prosecco DOC, instead, is quoted at 210 euros per hectoliter (+12%).
Marsala DOC showed a 19.6% increase at 192.5 euros per hectoliter, and also Asti Moscato at 170 euros per hectoliter showed an increase (+6.3%), while Cirò white is stable, at around 138.3 euros per hectoliter. Friuli Grave Friulano, instead, at 125 euros per hectoliter showed an increase (+19%).

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