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Castello di Cacchiano Olive Oil

Castello di Cacchiano Olive Oil

A famous Tuscan wine estate's excellent olive oil.

If you like your extra virgin olive oil fruity and grassy with a slap of pepper in the finish, then Castello di Cacchiano is for you. This is the oil you should reach for when you want a full-flavored oil with an awesome kick.

It's made from a blend of Correggiolo, Moraiolo, Leccino, Pendolino and other typically Tuscan olives, hand picked from the 4,700 or so trees that dot the terraced hills around the castle at the center of the property. The total output per year is about 4,000 liters. That's less than one liter per tree. This is special oil.

Made in the Chianti Classico region according to the strict D.O.P. (Protected Designation of Origin) rules of that area. Zingerman's is the exclusive source of this oil in the United States.

Extra virgin olive oil
Correggiolo, Moraiolo, Leccino, Pendolino, and other olives
Rustic & fruity flavors
The most recent harvest from fall 2020 has a fresh aroma that reminds me of tomato leaves. The flavor is quite green and bitter, like radicchio or endive, with a sharp, peppery kick to the finish.

Castello di Cacchiano Olive Oil

O-CAC 500 ml
Original Price Current Price $45
Ships for flat rate

More to learn

The countryside around Castello di Cacchiano in Tuscany, Italy.

Castello di Cacchiano Olive Oil

A view from the castle of Cacchiano. It is illegal to cut down an olive tree in Tuscany without a permit. That’s not to say that there are thousands of Giovanni Appleseeds in jail in Florence. If you do cut down an olive tree you just have to plant another one to replace it. The […]

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Illustration of an olive oil bottle

How to store olive oil

As a very flexible rule, extra virgin olive oil can be stored for about a year. Keep it in a relatively cool, dark place. Heat and light are enemies, so stay away from window sills and stove sides. There’s no need to refrigerate, in fact, we recommend you avoid it.

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Illustration of a person with a basket of freshly picked olives balanced on their shoulder.

How do you know your olive oil is the real deal?

Every couple years it seems a big news story breaks about the dangers of adulterated extra virgin olive oil. The oils in these stories invariably from producers who are blending olives from many sources. They’re mixing less expensive oils in, ones that are possibly not from the region they say they are, possibly not extra […]

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