Despite its small area, La Palma has a rugged geography that provides a remarkable diversity of microclimates and terroirs.
Famous for its lunar-like landscapes and the product of repeated volcanic eruptions, Lanzarote is the easternmost island of the Canary archipelago.
Gran Canaria is an island that offers a seemingly infinite variety of landscapes, microclimates, and vegetation.
El Hierro is the most south-westerly island of the archipelago and owes its origins to volcanic eruptions that took place roughly a million years ago.
Tenerife is the most extensively planted island in the archipelago, with approximately 65% of all vines in the Canary Islands.
At over 20 million years old, Fuerteventura is the oldest island in the Canary archipelago and is located just 97 kilometers from the northwest coast of Africa.
La Gomera is a small mountainous island with a natural beauty that has earnt it recognition as a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve.