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  • A pretty, sweet spritz with dainty aromatics, freshness & complexity.
  • Inspired by the sunny Barossa & refreshing wines of Italy.
  • A long, lip-smacking finish with a multitude of fruit & floral notes.

Tasting Notes

Colour Pale Lemon
Nose Delicate, but intense perfume of elderflower and white floral notes along with hints of lemon, white peach and nectarine.
Palate A pretty, but purposeful mouthfeel with some real balance between texture and freshness. Those familiar flavours of elderflowers and white florals are now accompanied by subtle hints of lemon/lime pith and a faint touch of quinine around the edges, with a long, fresh finish.
Food Pairing
Cellaring 1-3 Years
Notes The Schild family have been growing Frontignac (Muscat Blanc a Petits Grains) grapes in the Barossa Valley for over 60 years. Individual parcels are nurtured to produce wines of exceptional quality and finesse.
Variety Moscato
Body Light - Medium Bodied
Oak Type None
Vintage 2017
Region Barossa Valley
Country Australia
Sustainability None
Alcohol 11.5%
Bottle Size 750ml (Bottle)
Closure Stelvin
Barossa Valley
The Barossa Valley is about an hour and a half drive to the North of Adelaide, in South Australia and is the oldest wine region in the country, founded by German settlers. The region can be credited with putting Australian wine on the world wine map, thanks to Shiraz, which thrives in the warm climate (though Hunter Valley Semillon also contributed.)

For many years traditionalist wine makers thought the grape variety was best suited to the cooler climates of the Rhone Valley and that the variety would cook and in the warmth of the Australian sun. Although South Australian Shiraz is a bigger, beefier wine than its southern French counterpart Syrah, no one can deny the regions propensity to produce world class wines.

Not only Shiraz is cultivated in Barossa Valley, with other red varieties such as Grenache, Mourvedre (Mataro) and to a lesser extent Cabernet Sauvignon. The white varieties that thrive best seem to be Semillon, Chardonnay and Rhone varietals like viognier, Marsanne and Roussane.

The Valley has many subregions which all have unique terroirs. Seppeltsfield, Marananga, Greenock are to name but a few. With a huge number of wineries in such a small area, and a host of accommodation, the region is very popular for wine-tourism. In the words of Master of Wine Jancis Robinson, the Barossa Valley became "Australia's quintessential wine region."


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