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Bollicino Rose Spumante Extra Dry NV 750ml

size
750ml
country
Italy
WNR
Winery
70% Glera and Reboso with a blend of 30% indigenous grapes from vineyards surrounding the Prosecco region. Wine is vinified and aged entirely in stainless steel. Secondary fermentation in the Charmat method occurs in steel autoclave for 30 days prior to bottling.

Bollicino Rose Spumante Extra Dry NV 750ml

SKU 829461
Case Only Purchase
$12.69
/750ml bottle
Quantity
12
min order 12 bottles
* This item is available for online ordering only. It can be picked up or shipped from our location within 4-6 business days. ?
Winery Ratings
Winery
70% Glera and Reboso with a blend of 30% indigenous grapes from vineyards surrounding the Prosecco region. Wine is vinified and aged entirely in stainless steel. Secondary fermentation in the Charmat method occurs in steel autoclave for 30 days prior to bottling.
Product Details
size
750ml
country
Italy
Overview
70% Glera and Reboso with a blend of 30% indigenous grapes from vineyards surrounding the Prosecco region. Wine is vinified and aged entirely in stainless steel. Secondary fermentation in the Charmat method occurs in steel autoclave for 30 days prior to bottling.
green-grapes.svg

Varietal: Champagne Blend

The careful blending of Chardonnay and Pinot Noir varietal grapes has long been the secret to the success of the famous sparkling wines of the Champagne region. The wines of this region have gone down in history as the finest example of France's sparkling produce, and the methods of processing the grapes in this region have been imitated in almost every wine producing country in the world. There are actually seven different grape varietals allowed to be included in a Champagne sparkling wine, although grape varietals such as Pinot Blanc, Arbanne and Pinot Gris are used less and less commonly in its production. Whilst the Chardonnay varietal grapes offer their distinctive biscuit flavor and wonderful astringency, it is the Pinot Noir grapes (most commonly used for producing beautifully light red wines) which give the Champagne wines their length and backbone.
field.svg

Country: Italy

For several decades in the mid to late twentieth century, Italy's reputation for quality wines took a fairly serious blow. This was brought about partly due to lack of regulation in certain regions, and too much regulation in others. This led to several wineries in the beautiful and highly fertile region of Tuscany making the bold move to work outside of the law, which they saw as responsible for the drop in quality in Tuscan wines. They believed that they had the expertise and the generations of experience necessary with which to make truly excellent, world class wines, and set about doing just that. These 'Super Tuscans', as they came to be known, quickly inspired the rest of Italy to improve their produce, and now, Italian wine producers in the twenty-first century are widely recognised to be amongst the best in the world. Regulation and law began to change, and wine drinkers across the globe woke up to the outstanding wines coming out of Italy, which are continuing to improve and impress to this day.
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More Details
Winery Bollicino
green-grapes.svg

Varietal: Champagne Blend

The careful blending of Chardonnay and Pinot Noir varietal grapes has long been the secret to the success of the famous sparkling wines of the Champagne region. The wines of this region have gone down in history as the finest example of France's sparkling produce, and the methods of processing the grapes in this region have been imitated in almost every wine producing country in the world. There are actually seven different grape varietals allowed to be included in a Champagne sparkling wine, although grape varietals such as Pinot Blanc, Arbanne and Pinot Gris are used less and less commonly in its production. Whilst the Chardonnay varietal grapes offer their distinctive biscuit flavor and wonderful astringency, it is the Pinot Noir grapes (most commonly used for producing beautifully light red wines) which give the Champagne wines their length and backbone.
field.svg

Country: Italy

For several decades in the mid to late twentieth century, Italy's reputation for quality wines took a fairly serious blow. This was brought about partly due to lack of regulation in certain regions, and too much regulation in others. This led to several wineries in the beautiful and highly fertile region of Tuscany making the bold move to work outside of the law, which they saw as responsible for the drop in quality in Tuscan wines. They believed that they had the expertise and the generations of experience necessary with which to make truly excellent, world class wines, and set about doing just that. These 'Super Tuscans', as they came to be known, quickly inspired the rest of Italy to improve their produce, and now, Italian wine producers in the twenty-first century are widely recognised to be amongst the best in the world. Regulation and law began to change, and wine drinkers across the globe woke up to the outstanding wines coming out of Italy, which are continuing to improve and impress to this day.