The best wine regions for your rosé wine!

After a cold and dark winter, we look forward to enjoying the spring sun! With warm perspectives, it is time to buy delicious rosé wines! We are happy to help you to make the right choice!


In the last few years, the sale of rosé wines of Bordeaux have known a huge increase. It is not surprising as the color of rosé wines are paler than they used to be (pale and trendy salmon) and they usually come in a fancy stylish bottle. Besides, the wines are of excellent quality with aromas of small red fruits, berries, strawberries, etc. They often come from top domains, known for their red wines (e.g. Dom de Chevalier from Pessac Léognan) that produces a very beautiful, intense and tasty rosé wine.

Discover our rosé wines from the Bordeaux region.

The south-west

For a long time, wines from the south-west (of Bordeaux) have stayed in the shadow of the Bordeaux wines. It is, nevertheless, a very expanded region along rivers and each appellation has its own style. Wines from Bergerac are now very popular and Buzet is a region that produces very qualitative wines. The advantage is that the rosé wines (all wines in general) are offered at very good prices and can compete with these of Bordeaux. The rosés from Bergerac and Buzet are very fruity, fresh and easy to drink.

Discover our rosé wines from the south-west.





When we talk about French rosé, we must not forget to mention the Rhône region, where Tavel rosé has been considered as ‘best rosé of France’ for many years. I think this title must be adjusted a bit to ‘the most intense rosé of France’ because Tavel is versatile and can be paired with any kind of dish. The rosé wines are made from Grenache, Syrah, Cinsault, Carignan and Mourvèdre. Pale pink rosés are also made here under the appellation ‘Côtes du Rhône’ with a fresh and delicate style, perfect with salads and meat.


One of the regions where rosé wines have been produced for a long time is the Loire. The rosé d’Anjou is one of the most popular ones, mostly made of Grolleau and tastes a bit sweet. In terms of quality, the Cabernet d’Anjou is a bit better, where Cabernet is used (Cabernet Franc and Cabernet Sauvignon) and the yields need to be lower than the rosé d’Anjou, here you also have a light sweet touch at the end. Since 1974, there is also a dry, fresh rosé called ‘Rosé de Loire’. The aim was to offer an alternative for the semi-sweet Rosé d’Anjou and the Cabernet d’Anjou. The rosé de Loire is the perfect refreshing rosé, light and fruity and offered at a very good price.

The French south

For a long time, the French south was the region where mass production was the norm and high yields resulted in small wines. This has changed a lot during the past few years thanks to qualitative producers who only want to sell quality products, like the Bonfils family in the region of ‘La Clape’ of Languedoc who produces a very beautiful rosé (Ch. Capitoul). These are mainly made of Grenache and Cinsault. The rosé is very fruity and fresh and can be drunk on many occasions.

Côtes de Provence

Provence is synonymous with delicious rosé wines, which are more popular than their red and white wines. With more than 3000 hours of sun a year (because of its situation sun, sea and holiday) it always made rosé wines to serve with Provencal dishes. 40% of the national rosé production comes from this region. In recent years, it has been mostly very pale-colored rosés with plenty of fruit and a typical spicy touch (because of the herbs that grow near the vines ‘the Garrigue’). This typical spicy touch can only be found here. Also the ‘Aix-en-Provence’ (the western part of the Provence) with its beautiful relief is a very good region for rosé wines, they are mainly made of Grenache and Cinsault. 

Discover our rosé wines from the Provence.