Central Greece is a part of the country with diverse geology and geomorphology. Its northern part includes the sub-regions of Epirus and Thessaly. Epirus hosting the vineyards of Zitsa and Metsovo, the most mountainous in Greece, located northwest and east of Ioannina respectively. The native varieties Debina, Vlahico and the French Cabernet Sauvignon are mostly cultivated. Thessaly includes the vineyards of Tyrnavos, Meteora, Messenikola and Anchialos, and extends to the Pindos mountain range in the west. The main varieties cultivated have traditionally been that of Roditis, Muscat of Hamburg, Xinomavro, as well as the newcomers Malagousia and Limniona. Heading south, we encounter the winegrowing districts of Fthiotida, Evia, Viotia and Attica. Most of the vineyards of Central Greece are clustered in Attica, which accounts for about 2,500 hectares, of the total of 5,500 hectares, cultivated in the region as a whole. The vineyards of Attica are among the hottest and driest in the country, the soil is mainly calcareous and of low fertility. Savvatiano is perfectly comfortable under these conditions, while Malagousia has experienced a remarkable acclimatization. Despite the diverse climatic and topographic conditions, the vineyards of Central Greece are mainly found on flat lands and their yield goes mainly toward the production of table wines. With the exception of recent plantings, viticulture in the region still largely relies on traditional practices and mostly involves native cultivars.