Thus, began joyful years for the family.

In 1933, Angelo and Arturo, his son, will present the fruit of their work, a 1932 Barolo at the La Morra sample exhibition, collecting the first gold medal in the history of the family, a first recognition that would not remain the only one. A few years later Angelo hands officially the company over to his son Arturo.

Soon, however, the tragedy of the Second World War threatened the winery’s success: in 1939, called to arms, Arturo entrusted the company to his young wife, Teresa, who had just given birth to their first child. They will be the ones to guide the estate consistently throughout the period of the conflict, until the return of Arturo: in fact, Arturo will only be able to return at the end of the war, in 1946.

Since 1965, the management of the winery will be permanently entrusted to the now adult Angelo and his wife Rosanna, who will manage it with firmness and renewed attention to the end customer.
Thus began a new productive era, in which innovation and tradition come together, giving rise to decisive, complex, intense wines, such as Dolcetto, Barbera, Nebbiolo and Barolo.
At the same time, grape production will continue to move forward, being expanded and improved in terms of yield and cultivation techniques.

A period of further recognition for the winery follows. Barbera among the Veglio Angelo wines in La Morra in 1985 won the award for best wine from the Barbera academy, while Barolo was struggling to establish itself on the foreign market. It was around the 80s that Angelo, assisted by his son Franco (1964) and his wife Maria Grazia, managed to significantly increase production thanks to numerous investments, while maintaining the usual quality and the link with tradition. In 1995 the work of the Veglio family obtained another official recognition with the awarding of the bronze medal at the International Wine Challenge in England presenting the 1990 Barolo.

From the 90s to today, the cellar has been renovated and expanded four times thanks to the increase in exports.

Old agronomic practices have also been restored in the vineyards such as grassing between the rows and the almost absence of tillage that allows to minimize chemical fertilization and the use of phytosanitary products, thus making the grapes as natural as possible. Even in the cellar, the use of chemicals is very limited in order to offer any person the opportunity to appreciate our wines.