Tilsiter Switzerland

Tilsiter Switzerland

A strong label

Swiss emigrants have spread the art of cheesemaking to many other countries. To former East Prussia for instance, that is today part of Russia. Otto Wartmann, who originally came from Thurgau, returned home from a little...more
Heida Village and Europe's Highest Vineyard

Heida Village and Europe's Highest...

The pearl of the Alpine wines comes from Europe's highest vineyard. The vineyard terraces lie close to each other in rows on the southern slope, below the Heida village of Visperterminen. The Valais sun ripens the special grapes that yield a...more

The Wine School

The Wine School

The Wine Schoolmore

Schaffhausen Wine Museum

Schaffhausen Wine...

Schaffhausen Wine Museummore

Tilsiter Switzerland

A strong label

Swiss emigrants have spread the art of cheesemaking to many other countries. To former East Prussia for instance, that is today part of Russia. Otto Wartmann, who originally came from Thurgau, returned home from a little town called Tilsit in East Prussia in 1893.

A strong label

Swiss emigrants have spread the art of cheesemaking to many other countries. To former East Prussia for instance, that is today part of Russia. Otto Wartmann, who originally came from Thurgau, returned home from a little town called Tilsit in East Prussia in 1893.

Heida Village and Europe's Highest Vineyard

The pearl of the Alpine wines comes from Europe's highest vineyard. The vineyard terraces lie close to each other in rows on the southern slope, below the Heida village of Visperterminen. The Valais sun ripens the special grapes that yield a special wine.

The pearl of the Alpine wines comes from Europe's highest vineyard. The vineyard terraces lie close to each other in rows on the southern slope, below the Heida village of Visperterminen. The Valais sun ripens the special grapes that yield a special wine.

The Wine School

The Wine School

Schaffhausen Wine Museum

Schaffhausen Wine Museum

The history of viticulture in the canton of Schaffhausen dates back to the Roman era. Monks contributed significantly to the spread of wine cultivation and Schaffhausen became Switzerland’s most important supplier of wine.