Prosecco Extra Dry DOC - Montelvini
Prosecco Extra Dry DOC - Montelvini
Frizzante Promosso Metodo Charmat - Montelvini
Prosecco Rose Millesimato Selvaggio - Cantine Montresor
Prosecco Asolo Superiore Extra Brut Millesimato DOCG 2021 - Montelvini
Prosecco Brut Treviso DOC - Montelvini
Spumante Gold Cuvée Venti2 Brut - Borgo Molino
Prosecco Asolo Superiore Sui Lieviti Il Brutto DOCG 2019 - Montelvini
Spumante Pink Cuvée Venti2 Extra Dry - Borgo Molino
Prosecco Asolo Superiore FM333 Brut Millesimato DOCG 2021 - Montelvini
Prosecco Valdobbiadene Frizzante Naturalmente DOCG - Casa Coste Piane
Champagne Brut Vintage 2015 - Louis Roederer
Champagne Blanc de Blancs Chouilly Grand Cru Extra Brut - Vazart Coquart & Fils
Champagne Brut Reserve Vieilles Vignes AOC - Bérêche & Fils
Champagne Cuvee Sainte Anne Brut - Chartogne-Taillet
Spumante Falanghina Quid Brut - La Guardiense
Champagne Brut Rosé Vintage 2016 - Louis Roederer
Prosecco Valdobbiadene Superiore Extra Dry DOCG - Montelvini
Champagne Les Chemins d'Avize Grand Cru Blanc de Blancs Extra Brut 2013 Bio - Larmandier-Bernier
Prosecco Rosé Brut Millesimato Treviso DOC 2021 - Montelvini
Franciacorta Teatro alla Scala Brut DOCG 2009 Magnum 1,5L - Bellavista
Prosecco Asolo Superiore FM333 Brut Millesimato DOCG 2020 - Montelvini
Franciacorta Brut DOCG - Contadi Castaldi
Prosecco Rosé Brut Millesimato DOC 2021 - Montelvini
The term sparkling wine is a generic term for all wines that contain carbon dioxide. This primarily includes champagne, sparkling wine and prosecco. They are available in various quality classes and flavors from dry to sweet. We have summarized here where you can buy the best sparkling wines and everything you need to know about the topic.
For a wine to be considered sparkling wine, it must first be enriched with carbon dioxide. At a temperature of 20 ° C, a pressure of around 3 bar is created in the bottle. For comparison: The sparkling wine usually only has a pressure of 1 to a maximum of 2.5 bar. A product after the first and second fermentation process is called sparkling wine.
All facts about sparkling wine at a glance
• All beverages containing wine with a pressure of at least 3 bar are called sparkling wine
• The total sulfur dioxide content must not exceed 235 mg / l
• The origin must be mentioned on the label
Not every sparkling wine is automatically suitable as a companion for every event. Still wine is often drunk with meals or as a luxury item during a cozy evening. Still wine does not contain any or hardly any noticeable amounts of carbonic acid. This mostly evaporates during the fermentation process.
Sparkling wine is slightly foaming and is usually served on social occasions such as a casual barbecue party. Champagne, on the other hand, is often enjoyed on special celebrations such as birthdays, weddings or other important events.
Sparkling wine is also often used to make desserts such as creams, sorbets or mousse.
If you want to buy a good sparkling wine as a pleasure drink or for entertaining your guests, then browse through our handpicked selection. We have checked all sparkling wines from our range for their quality and can recommend them without hesitation. You can buy sparkling wines in the Vinigrandi online shop in various price ranges, from simple sparkling wine to high-priced champagne. From an order value of 50.00 euros, we ship postage free.
Which sparkling wines are there?
Classic sparkling wines include sparkling wine, champagne and also prosecco. But the crémant, the cava and the sparkling wine can also be classified in this category.
How do I recognize a high quality sparkling wine?
There are two main criteria by which you can recognize a good sparkling wine. High-quality sparkling wines have at least 10% alcohol by volume and are labeled with their country of origin.
Where are sparkling wines made?
There is no region that is typical for sparkling wine production. Sekt often comes from German production, while champagne comes from France and Asti Spumante from Italy.
How is the strong perlage created in sparkling wine?
As a rule, the sparkling wines go through a second fermentation. This double fermentation process binds the carbon dioxide in the wine, so that the typical tingling sensation in the mouth is created.