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All about prosecco
What is prosecco?
A sparkling wine from Veneto, Italy, prosecco uses the glera variety of grapes. This sparkler is often compared to Champagne, though the difference in production methods makes prosecco the more affordable option, and a very popular one too.
Flavor profile of this sparkling wine
Most prosecco sparkling wines have a dry style, but the glen grape imparts fruity notes of green apple, melon and pear, which renders a slight hint of sweetness. Glen grapes also lend this wine a fragrant aroma of fruits and flower blossoms. The bubbles in this drink are light and frothy, but they don't last as long as Champagne bubbles.
Styles of prosecco
Brut and dry are the most popular styles of this Italian sparkler. Brut wine contains up to 0.5 gram of sugar per glass, while a dry variety features up to 1 gram of sugar per glass. Both of these styles balance the fruity notes of this wine, offering a drink that's subtly sweet with just the right hint of refreshing acidity.
Food pairings with this sparkling wine
Prosecco, with its sweet aromatic flavor and fizzy bubbles, acts as a great palate cleanser in between courses. It meshes well with spicy Southeast Asian cuisines such as Thai or Vietnamese. The sweet notes of this refreshing wine complement the sweet and salty flavor of cured meats and fruit-infused appetizers. Try a prosciutto-wrapped melon as an appetizer while sipping on this wonderful bubbly for a delectable start to your meal.
Serving this bubbly
Prosecco tastes best when served cold at 38 to 45 degrees Fahrenheit in a tall and slender tulip glass. The tall frame holds the bubbles of this sparkling wine for longer, while the larger, round bowl atop helps you smell its distinct floral aromas.