What differentiates the Italian wine production from that of many other nations is the fact that each region has its own specialty. For example, the Chardonnay grapes grown at the international level, is traceable in Italy as Pinot Grigio and Pinot Yellow, or Riesling, native of the continental Europe. In Piedmont, Lombardy and in the Northeast regions, for several decades has been cultivated the Sauvignon vine, which inspired the production of many white wines. The list of Italian white grapes can only continue with the Muscat grape, which gives birth to different wines: white, red and rosé. They are grown in the Valle d'Aosta, Piedmont, Liguria, Lombardy, but also in some regions of central and southern Italy, though in the provinces of Alessandria, Asti and Cuneo is famous only Moscato d'Asti, from which derives the production of fine sparkling wines. The ranks of white grape varieties in central Italy can begin with the mention of Grechetto and Trebbiano Toscano. As regards the white grape varieties typical of Southern Italy, we have to mention Falanghina from Campania, while much more varied is the list of wines made from Malvasia grapes. Originating from Lapio, east of Avellino, Fiano is instead, a white grape variety used to produce full-bodied and aromatic wines.