Welcome to Agrum

A community building an agricultural legacy.

Small old vineyards are very valuable: not only they tend to produce grapes of superb quality for producing great wines, but they anchor agricultural communities that have thrived for generations. However, nowadays they are under tremendous pressure to be bought by larger operations or Real Estate developers, and dissappear along with the social tissue surrounding them.

Our goal is to protect special and unique vineyards and support the sociocultural tissue around them. By becoming a Mentor and supporting our goal, you will have exclusive benefits.

Promo Video

How It Works

We will identify and protect small unique vineyards, setting up a community that supports the sociocultural tissue that has grown around them for generations.

Becoming a member (Mentor) of the Agrum community is easy: a one-off subscription fee provides ownership of a piece of a very special vineyard, and the right to one annual bottle of high quality wine, produced at the on-site winery.

As a Mentor you will have access to:

  • A unique wine that only Mentors have access to, made by a great local wine maker and delivered at your home.

  • The best on site wine experiences: planting, pruning, harvesting and working at the winery.

  • Ownership of your fraction of the vineyard transparently garanteed by blockchain technology.

  • Add your own personal story to the time capsule that will forever keep the records and story of every single vineyard under tutelage.

Be Informed

Enjoy some readings while we get our blog ready

So You Want to Buy a Vineyard

THE DREAM OF owning a winery is one that many may harbor but few are actually able to fulfill. The expense is considerable and the odds of success are incredibly long. Yet the list of actors and athletes, financiers and film directors who aspire to see their name on a label simply goes on and on. Read more...

Why The Farm-To-Table Movement Will Keep On Growing

If you consider yourself a fan of the farm-to-table dining experience, you’re in luck because it’s here to stay, according to acclaimed chef Dan Barber. Barber, who has made a name for himself in the farm-to-table movement with his upscale New York restaurant, Blue Hill, said there’s been a “dramatic shift and a consciousness” about wanting to know what we’re eating and where it comes from. Read more...

How Millennials Are Changing Wine

“SO MANY MILLENNIALS ARE interested more in the narrative of the wine rather than the wine,” said Jason Jacobeit, the 29-year-old head sommelier of Bâtard restaurant in New York. “A lot of mediocre wine is being sold on the basis of a story.” Mr. Jacobeit lamented the fact that few of his generational peers took the time to understand why certain wines are greater than others. The rustic sparkling wine Pét-Nat (short for pétillant-naturel), for example, may be hip and fun, but it will never be as great as Champagne. Mr. Jacobeit said that his peers need to learn to distinguish the difference between “being excited about wine and wine that is genuinely exciting.” Read more...

Splendour in the vines: How to buy a vineyard

Nine years ago, former US political strategist Michael Evans went on holiday to Argentina’s predominate wine region, Mendoza, intending to stay for a few months. He’d always dreamt of owning a vineyard, but it seemed “financially impossible.” But when he was introduced to local winemaker Pablo Gimenez Rilli, the prospect of owning a few vines began to seem, well, entirely possible. Evans, who once served on the John Kerry presidential campaign in the US, never left. Read more...

Contact Us

Send us a direct message