Prosecco DOC is a 2000-year history of bubbly. The first mention of the name 'Prosech', 'Prosecum' or 'Proseco' dates back to the middle of the 13th century, indicating the place where the first vineyards were established. But it was not until the 20th century that Prosecco became a quintessential wine, a versatile and pleasant drink, moderately alcoholic, a symbol of simple and refined drinking typical to Italy.

The Prosecco DOC production area is located in north-eastern Italy, in one of the most beautiful areas of the peninsula, namely in four provinces of Friuli Venezia Giulia (Gorizia, Pordenone, Trieste and Udine) and five provinces of Veneto (Belluno, Padua, Treviso, Venice, Vicenza). In particular, the Collis vineyards are mainly in the Berici Hills and Padua areas, amidst the verdant roundness of the Veneto hills, where the ideal soil and climate come together. The grapes used in the production of Prosecco DOC come mainly from Glera, a white grape variety native to north-eastern Italy and known since Roman times. And it is in these hills that the vine grows and multiplies, becoming the sole and undisputed master of the area over the years.

Prosecco DOC comes about thanks to this special interaction between climate, soil and winemaking tradition. In order to maintain the organoleptic properties of the grapes destined for the production of Prosecco, harvesting begins in the first weeks of September, when the bunches have reached maturity and are ready to be processed. The result is a fresh, light wine with a fine, floral and fruity fragrance.