Wine Wisdom - Redwhitefizz Party Cases!

The Party season is upon us, so we've decided to unveil two great seasonal cases, which promise to add a sense of occasion to anything you have planned over the next 7 weeks. Claire will be talking you through both the sparkling's from each case, also what's the difference between Champagne & Prosecco? Find out in this week's vintellect tip.

Wine Wisdom:

Wines of the Week:
Redwhitefizz - Seasonal Selection Case37 red white fizz
Dal Bello Don Gallo Prosecco, NV
A dry, refreshing all-purpose aperitivo and pleasant accompaniment to light lunches. Fully sparkling with a fine mousse, this is a real cut above the commercial styles. Fine floral aromatics and ripe but fresh fruit on the tangy palate.
See the full case here.
Redwhitefizz - Santa's Choice Case 57 new red white fizz
Pierson Whitaker Premier Cru Millesime Reserve Brut Champagne, NV
Fresh, lively mid-palate citrus and notes of ginger and riper fruits, with a well-integrated mousse and plenty of biscuit depth. The extra-lees ageing really shows, giving the wine a complexity, balance and softness.Really super stuff.
See the full case here.

German Christmas Market - Food & Wine Pairing
Join us on the 25th November 2016, 6:30-8:30pm at GrandyArts, 340 King's Road, London, SW3 5UR, as Nathan (our German wine guru) & Jana Hoyt from Weingut Am Stein will be showcasing a selection of fantastic German wines such as Rieslings, Silvaners, and Spatburgunders, all paired with German Style Canapés.
Reserve your space here.

What's the difference between Prosecco and Champagne?
Champagne is a sparkling wine made in the region of Champagne of France. These are made with Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier grapes using a method called the 'Traditional Method' and they are usually around £30+ for a good entry-level.
Prosecco is a sparkling wine made in the Veneto region of Italy around the city of Treviso about 15 miles North of Venice. It's made with Prosecco (Glera) grapes. The method that the winemakers use is called the 'Tank Method' and you'd expect to pay as little as £9 for a entry-level Prosecco.