In an article in Le Figaro about the new winery at Château Haut-Bailly in Léognan (33), the French daily Le Figaro talks about its aestheticism. This research, the work of architect Daniel Romeo, is one of the characteristics of the building, which harmoniously blends stainless steel, concrete, glass and wood. The new vinification, maturing, packaging and storage unit of the Grand Cru Classé de Graves estate has been compared “to a museum, although it is primarily a technical building”, as Gabriel Vialard, its Technical Director, explains in a quote from the Paris daily. The visible absence of cables, pipes or electrical outlets contributes to this effect of purity. This is a requirement that Cap Ingelec espoused by ensuring the mission of project management of the technical lots and that of HQE project management of the project, before being entrusted with the global mission of project management of execution. “This is a sign of confidence on the part of the owners,” acknowledges Alain Aslanian, head of Cap Ingelec’s building activities, who was in the front row from one end of the site to the other. The project also stands out for its technical performance, starting with its civil engineering work. The fact that the structure was buried 8 m below the natural terrain required the removal of 20,000 m3 of earth and the creation of a heavy invert to pour the concrete and support the construction.