Ahr - Located in northern Germany, this little-know region produces a majority of Pinot Noir (Spatburgunder), but also produces Reisling and Portugieser.
Baden - Baden is the southern most of Germany's wine regions and is the warmest. Best known wines include Pinot Noir (Spatburgunder), Pinot Gris (Grauburgunder) and Pinot Blanc (Weissburgunder). Riesling accounts for less than 10% of production.
Franken (Franconia) - Known mostly for Silvaner and Muller-Thurgau, but producing Riesling
Hessische Bergstrasse - The smallest of the German wine regions. Mostly produces Riesling, Pinot Blanc and Pinot Noir.
Mittelrhein - A smaller wine growing region that seems to be getting smaller with development. Dominate wine produced is Riesling with a significantly small proportion of Pinot Noir.
Mosel - The third largest wine region, but certainly the most famous for its Riesling. Muller-Thurgau is also widely planted.
Nahe - A smaller wine region where only Riesling wines may use the name of the area's top vineyards. Also produces Dornfelder, Pinot Noir and Portugieser.
Pfalz - Producing both reds and whites, dominated by Riesling, but also producing Dornfelder, Muller-Thurgau, Portugieser and Pinot Noir.
Rheingau - One of the smallest regions, but mostly producing dry Riesling with some Pinot Noir.
Rheinhessen - The largest producer in Germany, this region produces Muller-Thurgau, Riesling, Dornfelder and Pinot Noir.
Saale-Unstrat - The northern most region in Germany, produces Muller-Thurgau, Pinot Blanc, Silvaner and Riesling.
Sachsen - The main grape varietals grown here include Muller-Thurgau, Riesling and Pinot Blanc.
Württemberg - The fourth largest region focuses mostly on reds including Trollinger, Schwarzriesling and Lemberger.