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This is by far the most widespread method because it allows to have identical color and density from one vintage to another. It consists in blending a clear white wine (before the foam) with 5 to 20% of red wine from Champagne, vinified to be non-tannic.
Discover in this category, our favorites and recommendations of Champagnes of wine growers and Champagne Houses in terms of Champagne Rosé.

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all about rosé champagne

Rosé blending is the most common method of producing rosé champagne. The principle is simple: when blending still wines (without bubbles), the winemakers mix 5-20% white and red wine before the bubbles set.

It's important to note that this technique, blending white and red wines, is only authorized and practiced in the Champagne region. In France, winemakers never use this method to produce rosé wine, but rather bleed or press directly.

Good to know too: the red wine used toblend rosé champagnes must also be of Champagne origin. Although the region is renowned for its white wines, it produces small quantities of red wine under the Coteaux Champenois AOC label.

Blended rosé champagnes are the ones most often found in stores. They are generally quite light in color, and are often crafted to maintain a certain consistency over the years, so that the connoisseur is not surprised by a new aromatic profile at each tasting.

There are two types of rosé champagnes: saignée and assemblage. Their production methods differ, as do their aromas and flavors.

Rosé d'assemblage is a blend of juices from white or black grapes, with a small proportion of red Champagne added. So it's not the color of the champagne that defines its taste, but the grape varieties and choices made during vinification. This category of champagnes accounts for around 10% of exports. It grew by almost 30% between 2020 and 2021. Americans, English, Canadians, Germans and Spaniards are particularly fond of these colorful cuvées.


Crab, shrimp, sea bream, salmon, scallops, tuna, lobster, scorpion fish.

Parma ham, Bayonne ham, Culatello di Zibello ham, Bresaola, Coppa, Duck (foie gras, aiguillettes, lacquered), Lamb, Beef (carpaccio, tataki)

Grapefruit, Pomegranate, Guava, Mango, Tomato, Fig, Turnip, Pepper, Eggplant, Zucchini, Mushroom, Raspberry, Strawberry, Carrot, Celery, Parsnip, Beetroot.

Ginger, Lemon, Tangerine, Red shiso, Basil, Dill, Parsley, Mint, Ras el-hanout, Balsamic vinegar, Soy sauce, Tarragon, Tonka bean, Coriander.

Tomme de montagne, Leicester, Comté 12 mois, Manchego.

rosé champagne and dosage

Some people believe that rosé champagne is sweeter, but there's no correlation between color and sweetness. In fact, sugar is added at the end of the champagne-making process. This choice depends on the style of champagne desired. It is therefore possible to find rosé cuvées with little or no sugar added.

Champagne rosé de saignée can be windier, with pronounced red fruit aromas and a more intense rosé color, depending on the length of maceration. As for rosé d'assemblage, its color is slightly orange. Its aromas are more mineral, with the citrus notes of white grape varieties.

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