The blending method is when a little bit of red wine is added to a vat of white wine to make rosé. It doesn’t take much red wine to dye a white wine pink, so usually these wines will have up to 5% or so, of a red wine added. This method is very uncommon with still rosé wines but happens much more in sparkling wine regions such as Champagne. An example of a very fine wine made with this technique is Ruinart’s rosé Champagne, which is primarily Chardonnay with a smidgen of red Pinot Noir blended in.

 




 

What Does Rosé Taste Like?
 

Rosé's flavor profile is fresh and fruity. Think a light red, like grenache, with some extra brightness and crispness.
 

Expect the following flavors when you take a sip:
 

    Red fruits like strawberries, cherries, and raspberries
    Flowers
    Citrus
    Melon
    Celery
 

Each type of rosé will taste slightly different based on the type of grapes used to produce it, ranging from savory to dry to sweet.

 



 

Rosé is a go-to for fun, casual moments, whether you’re having a picnic, celebrating on the rooftop, or chilling on the patio with friends.
 

Some experts recommended serving rosé in smaller types of wine glasses, usually tulip-shaped Champagne glasses, as a way to maintain a cooler temperature and preserve the fruity flavors. (There are even rosé-specific wine glasses.) But glassware is not always necessary.
 

Case in point: Usual Wines rosé is perfectly portioned in specially-designed glass bottles that open up the possibilities to enjoy a sip wherever and whenever you want.