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Champagne is traditional for times of celebration - you know - Birthdays, Christenings, retirements, Tuesdays? Traditionally, Vintage Champagne has the longest ageing potential, and tends to be more complex.
Champagne is a sparkling wine that is produced in the Champagne region of France. Champagne is made from white grapes that are grown in the Champagne region, and it is made using the traditional method of Champagne production. The traditional method of Champagne production involves a second fermentation process that takes place in the bottle, and this second fermentation process is what gives Champagne its signature bubbles. Champagne is typically served as an aperitif or as a drink to accompany a meal, and it is also commonly used in cocktails.

Champagne is available in both Brut and Blanc de Blancs styles, and it can be found in both still and sparkling forms. It is typically drunk chilled, and it should be served in a Champagne flute.

Where is Champagne produced?
Champagne is a sparkling wine that is produced in the Champagne region of France. The Champagne region is located in the northern part of France, and it is known for its cool climate and its chalky soils.
Master of Malt's top tip? Buy good quality Non-Vintage, store it for about 3 years, and bask in the magnificence of your money-saving savvy. The change in flavour profile after a few short years of bottle age is astonishing. Champagne bottles come in a range of standard sizes: 750ml = Bottle; 1500ml = Magnum; 3000ml = Jeroboam; 4500ml = Rehoboam; 6000ml = Methuselah; 9000ml = Salmanazar; 12,000ml = Balthazar; 15,000ml = Nebuchadnezzar.

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Mumm Brut Rosé product image
Mumm Brut Rosé
75 cl / 12% ABV