Grapes are harvested in September and immediately crushed to obtain a must that is clarified and then filtered. The must is stored at 32 degrees Fahrenheit and allowed to warm just prior to bottling, starting its fermentation process. The must is then combined with the Moscato base, which brings the sweetness and effervescent sparkling to the finished product. The blend is clarified and stabilized and then filtered to make it clear. A secret traditional recipe of natural mango flavors is then added to release the distinctive notes of ripe mango.
?Ricco Mango Moscato is a Moscato-based cocktail with intense aromas of tropical fruits. This gold-colored cocktail is characterized by an all-natural mango flavor combined with balanced acidity and a fresh effervescent finish.
Italian White Wine
The rolling hills and endless coastlines of Italy deliver a unique diversity of soils and climate to foster a number of regional specialties. With a multitude of indigenous varieties that thrive exclusively here, the selection of white wines offers a range of styles and flavors.
The most well-known white variety in Italy is of course Pinot Grigio. Typically found in the northern Italian regions, the light, fresh and easy-drinking options can be found in the Veneto region, while the richer, more complex styles come from Friuli-Venezia Giulia and Trentino-Alto Adige. These two northeast regions are also crafting delicions Pinot Bianco and a regional specialty, Friulano.
In Piedmont, two white regions shine. The crisp and zippy Gavi, made with a Cortese grape, and Arneis, a variety that produces a subtle by dry wine. In the Veneto, the Garganegna grape creates the wine of Soave, a zesty but medium-bodied wine full of rich stone fruit and floral notes.
Further south, you'll find the pretty and floral Falenghina, rich and tropical Grillo and zesty Greco. Head to Sicily to discover the delicious and complex Etna Biancos, made with the Carricante grape in the island's volcanic soils.