Allegrini 2018

From 11,000 euros of Cannonau from Sardinia to 1.5 million euros of Barolo: the prices of the Italian vineyard

From the survey by Crea, abyssal price differences between the rows of the Belpaese, but on the market the costs are much higher
Prices of vineyards in Italy by Crea

Vineyards for all budgets: between the rows of the Belpaese, abysmal price differences from territory to territory, from denomination to denomination, often also between “neighbors”. It is one of the possible readings of the survey on “The trend of the land market in Italy in 2018” signed by Crea, from which emerge, however, quotations far from the real market values, as evidenced by the many trades told by WineNews in recent years, especially in the most valuable areas of viticulture in Italy, where the “real” prices are often well above those developed by the Council for Research in Agriculture and the analysis of the agricultural economy of the Ministry of Agriculture. In Piedmont, for example, according to the survey, the prices of one hectare of vineyard in the territory of Barolo DOCG vary in a very wide range, ranging from 200,000 euros to 1.5 million euros, but in the same region, for example, a DOC vineyard in the Canelli area has a much lower value, ranging between 40,000 and 70,000 euros.
In Trentino, on the contrary, the range is much narrower, and the prices are generally very high: in the territories of the Doc the quotations go everywhere from 440,000 to 690,000 euros. The prices of Prosecco vineyards are also important, with the Valdobbiadene DOCG rising to 300-450,000 euros per hectare and the Asolo DOCG rows rising to 250-380,000 euros per hectare. Viticulture is definitely more accessible in Friuli Venezia Giulia, with the Collio vineyards valued at between 45,000 and 100,000 euros per hectare, while in Liguria, a land of heroic viticulture, 35-60,000 euros per hectare are enough in the Cinque Terre, more or less like in Emilia Romagna, where you can become a winemaker by investing between 40 and 50,000 euros per hectare in DOC in the Colline Piacentine, and between 50 and 80,000 euros in those of Enza.
The prices of the symbolic territories of Tuscan viticulture are decidedly higher, with the Chianti Classico vineyards worth between 90 and 150,000 euros per hectare, those of Bolgheri, a denomination that is experiencing a very positive moment, between 200 and 400,000 and those of Brunello di Montalcino, the second most precious in Italy, valued between 250 and 700,000 euros per hectare. More accessible is nearby Umbria, where Orvieto’s best vineyards cost between 25 and 35,000 euros per hectare, and those of Sagrantino di Montefalco 35-45,000 euros per hectare. In the Marches, there are no more than 50,000 euros per hectare, starting from a minimum of 25,000 in Matelica and 30,000 on the hill of Ancona, and in Lazio it is surprising how much the DOC of the Castelli Romani is worth, at 80-100,000 euros per hectare planted with vines, compared to just 18-20,000 euros per hectare in the Montefiascone area. In Abruzzo, the best area, that of Ortona, has a quotation of 25-60,000 euros per hectare, while Molise is, in the coastal strip of Campobasso, at 29-33,000 euros per hectare.
Going down along the Peninsula, in Campania, in the area of Galluccio, in Caserta, prices are between 36 and 45,000 euros per hectare, in Apulia the most famous area, that of Manduria is based on prices ranging from 20 to 32,000 euros per hectare, and in Basilicata, in the hill of Vulture, a territory in great rise, ranging from 20 to 38,000 hectares. Low prices also for the vineyards of Calabria (15-26,000 euros per hectare), while in Sicily if you need between 35 and 70,000 euros for a hectare planted on the slopes of Etna, in Marsala are enough between 21 and 35,000. Finally, Sardinia is able to offer great wines from its native varieties, at entry prices among the lowest in the country: 11-15,000 euros per hectare to Cannonau in the area of Ogliastra and 19-29,000 euros per hectare of Vermentino di Gallura.

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