Immich Batterieberg

Detonation Riesling dry 2021

A pale straw yellow with bright reflections treats the eye to the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling. The bouquet harmonizes perfectly with this first impression. Ripe apple, citrus zest and exotic pineapple come together here. Powerful and elegant on the palate. It pairs perfectly with shrimp, squid, grilled trout, wild salmon on citrus foam and fresh scallops.

  Free delivery EU from 300 € + VAT

(edit with the Customer Reassurance module)

reassuarence-customicon   100% secure payment

(edit with the Customer Reassurance module)

€ 16.00
Tax included
Size Chart
alt
CLOTHES
MEASUREXS/34S/36M/38-40L/40-42
UK681012
USA46810
FRA36384042
Waist (cm)64687276
Chest (cm)81858993
Seat (cm)899397101
Inseam (cm)81828384



SHOES
FOOT IN INCHESFOOT IN CMUSAEuroUK
23.56395
24.16.539.55.5
24.87.5406
1025.48417
10¼25.78.541.57.5
10½269428
10¾27.39.542.59.5
CLOTHES
MEASUREXS/34S/36M/38-40L/40-42
UK681012
USA46810
FRA36384042
Waist (cm)64687276
Chest (cm)81858993
Seat (cm)899397101
Inseam (cm)81828384



SHOES
FOOT IN INCHESFOOT IN CMUSAEuroUK
23.56395
24.16.539.55.5
24.87.5406
1025.48417
10¼25.78.541.57.5
10½269428
10¾27.39.542.59.5

How to Take Clothing Measurements

  1. Get a flexible measuring tape. These are often sold in craft stores
  2. Neck:
    • Measure around the base of the neck in inches.
    • Round up to the nearest half inch.
  3. Chest:
    • Wrap tape measure under armpits around fullest part of chest (usually right above nipples
  4. Sleeve:
    • Bend your elbow and rest your hand on your hip.
    • Have someone measure from the middle of the back of your neck to your wrist by putting the tape measure over your shoulder, around your elbow and to your wrist.
  5. Waist:
    • Wrap tape measure around where you normally wear your pants. Keep tape measure a little loose by keeping a finger between the tape measure and your waist.
  6. Inseam:
    • Put on a pair of shoes.Have someone measure from your crotch to back of the heel, where you want your pants to end.
  7. Hands:
    • Measure around the hand at the fullest part (exclude thumb). The number of inches shows the size of the glove.
Quantity

The name of this wine already reveals a great pleasure. In Detonation, old Riesling vines show their full potential and are reminiscent of the blasts that once formed the Batterieberg. Winemaker Gernot Kollmann creates with the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling a white wine for sophisticated demands and friends of powerful Moselle Rieslings. On the nose, the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling offers plenty of fruit.
The slender body of the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling provides the connoisseur with an elegant moment of pleasure. The wine glides silky and at the same time powerful over the tongue and brings a moderate acidity. It is perfectly balanced with mineral spice and juicy fruit. On the medium-length finish, the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling trocken says goodbye in a structured manner.

In the lineup of all the wines Gernot Kollmann is releasing today, the Immich-Batterieberg Detonation Riesling is probably the best companion for maritime pleasure. It pairs perfectly with shrimp, squid, grilled trout, wild salmon on citrus foam and fresh scallops. And it can be enjoyed at exclusive summer parties as well as at a romantic dinner for two. It's worth letting it air for a bit before enjoying.

  • Year: 2021
  • Grape: Riesling
  • Taste: Dry
  • Alcohol: 11%
  • Acidity:
  • Remaining sugar:
  • Ideal drinking temperature: 7°- 9° C
  • Content: 750 ml
  • Quality: Wine of the Estate
  • Fermentation: Spontaneous fermentation
  • Vinification: Stainless steel tanks

Product Details

IMB Det 2021

Data sheet

Year
2021
Grape
Riesling
Taste
Dry
Alcohol
11%
Acidity
Remaining sugar
Ideal drinking temperature
7°- 9° C
Content
750 ml
Quality
Wine of the Estate
Fermentation
Spontaneous fermentation
Vinification
Stainless steel tanks

Immich Batterieberg

The Immich-Batterieberg wine estate in Enkirch is one of the oldest wine estates in the Moselle. The first mention of the central part of the estate, which is still preserved today, dates back to 908 AD in a document of the last Carolingian king of East Francia, Ludwig IV, who confirmed a handover of the estate to the church.

Read More
image