Dessert wine is the most luxurious and underappreciated wine genre. It should be sweet but not sugary, like an excellent piece of cake. The chemical composition of sweet wine, commonly known as a dessert wine, differs from that of crisper or more bitter wines. A sweet wine can be labeled as such if it contains more than 45 grams of sugar per liter. However, there are a number of factors that influence how sweet a wine is, including the amount of sugars, alcohol, acids, and tannins in the wine.
Other wines have a higher concentration of acids which contribute to a sour flavor, and tannins. Whereas sweet wines contain more sugar and alcohol which contribute to a slightly bitter taste. Once sugars and alcohol have reached a specific level, acids and tannins counteract their effects, and this balance affects how the wine tastes. Here are our top 3 three California Sweet Wines
Enjoy the notes of ripe nectarine and juicy pear in this sweet, light-bodied wine. Barefoot Riesling pairs beautifully with mild cheese, fresh fruit, and spicy meals thanks to its crisp, vivid acidity that accentuates its pleasant taste.
The grapes for this Chardonnay come from vineyards on California's Central Coast, which are known for delivering clean, brilliant fruit. Cooling Pacific breezes slow ripening and help the grapes retain acidity, resulting in a wine with a rich, concentrated flavor in the glass. This Chardonnay is thick and creamy on the palate, with baked apples, poached pears, and pineapple. The wine is balanced and elegant, with hints of baking spice and citrus on the nose and palate. The majority of the wine is matured in French wood, giving it a toasty, creamy finish.
This is a fantastic all-around wine. It doesn't have a strong flavor, so it goes well with virtually anything. It goes well with a Seafood Newburg, charcuterie platter, o meat stew, as well as meaty pizzas.
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