At the center of the Gulf, enclosed on one side by Milazzo and on the other by Tindari, facing the Eolie Islands, there is a slope that rises inland: this was once Feudo Solarìa.
Sullerìa was part of this extensive territory, a fertile tract of land on the sea that even today maintains its name and continues to preserve its ancient tradition of grape growing that was already well know in Roman times.
It is said in fact that in 260 B.C. a wine called “Sullerìa” was offered to Caius Duilius, inventor of the deadly floating gangplank, the Corvus, used to board enemy ships, who drank a toast to the decisive victory over the Carthaginians in the waters of Milazzo.
Those who inhabited these territories in the past centuries before me called this place “Sullerìa” to indicate with one word the two elements that never lack here: sun and air. Indeed, the sunbeams, so hot to become burning in summer, and the gentle and continuous breezes of pure air make this place the realm of vineyard.