1881 The great-great-grandfather Anton Jermann came to Farra from the Austrian wine-growing region of Burgenland: this was the year the company was founded Jermann.
1930-1940 Angelo Jermann, who is now 93 years old, not only continued to carry on the family's vine-growing tradition, but at the same time devoted himself passionately to cattle breeding, contributing to making the Jermann brand an ethical and successful all-round family business.
The history of the family Jermann
1881 The great-great-grandfather Anton Jermann arrives in Farra from the Austrian wine-growing area of Burgenland: this is the year the company was founded Jermann.
1930-1940 Angelo Jermann, who is now 93 years old, not only continues to carry on the family vine-growing tradition, but at the same time devotes himself with passion to cattle breeding, contributing to making the brand Jermann an all-round successful and ethical family business.
1971-1973 Silvio Jermann, Angelo and Bruna's son, a graduate in oenology from both Conegliano and San Michele, revolutionises the family business: on returning from his long experience working overseas, he creates the Vintage Tunina blend.
1975 Official launch and marketing of Vintage Tunina, which immediately gains high-profile status with international critics and, to all intents and purposes, opens the new course of the brand Jermann.
07/07/'07 Silvio inaugurates the second winery and company headquarters Jermann, in Ruttars.
At Jermann, the study of biodiversity has been one of our main objectives from the outset: both with regard to the eco-system that is home to the vines and in relation to the environments in which we grow our other crops. The surveys carried out in the Ruttars estates and those of Lonzano and Villanova are excellent and show us that nature is extremely active and in excellent health with a presence of 75 to 130 different species.
The certifications we have earned over the years place our vineyards among the best for guaranteeing the quality and reproduction of vine grafts. Important factors and land management choices have undoubtedly contributed to this:
- use of organic compounds
- green fertilisation
- elimination of chemical herbicides