By the wine lisbon

by the wine lisbon

Where to drink wine in Portugal?

Around the city, youll find some of the most traditional yet cutting-edge wine-producing estates in the country. Our full-day tour through Lisbons wine producing estates will take you through a number of wineries, offering you the chance to sample some of the best wines produced in the region, paired with locally-grown traditional products.

Why book a guided tour to visit the Lisbon wineries?

For that reason, a guided tour is the best practical option when visiting the Lisbon wineries. A private driver will leave you free to fully appreciate the wines and views while helping you get more out of your cultural experiences. Around the city, youll find some of the most traditional yet cutting-edge wine-producing estates in the country.

What are the best wineries near Lisbon?

About one hour north of Lisbon is Quinta do Gradil. Dubbed one of the oldest wineries in the area, it once belonged to the family of Marquis of Pombal, the man responsible for rebuilding Lisbon after the devastating 18th-century earthquake. The setting is fabulous, with amazing views of the vineyards.

Where to eat in Lisbon?

By The Wine is a cosmopolitan and trendy restaurant located at Lisbons heart. At the historical city centre, one can find a unique ambient, extraordinary gastronomy options that leaves no-one indifferent.

What is the best Portuguese wine to drink?

For reds, look out for wines from the Douro. This is universally considered to be the best wine region in Portugal, and a good, safe bet for quality Portuguese wine. After that, the Alentejo and Dão are two other good regions for red wine. Read more: Portuguese wine for beginners.

Where are the best wine regions in Portugal?

One of the most dynamic and varied regions is a strip that runs from Lisbon northward along the coast. There are many wines from the various regions in Lisboa (Alenquer, Bucelas, etc.) that are already making their way into stores internationally.

What to drink in the south of Portugal?

The result is a clear alcohol that is usually drank neat as a digestif. It’s both very traditional and a typical drink in the south of Portugal. Similarly to aguardente, you’ll find the supermarket variety hovers around 40%, but the local and homemade stuff can get much much stronger.

What to drink in Madeira?

The wine is usually very sweet in essence and is often consumed after a meal in the same manner as a dessert wine. Madeira tends to be reasonably priced and goes well with cheese, cured sausages such as chorizo and salami, dark chocolate and traditional Portuguese pastries.

Postagens relacionadas: