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Best Prosecco: 13 Top Picks For The Best Bubbles


After more alcohol content for all the summer parties to come? Head this way for the best aperitif, over here for the best alcohol delivery services and don’t forget to check out our round up of the best drinks altogether for your best get together yet. We’ve also got the best non-alcoholic drinks, the best beer gardens and the best alcohol gift sets – cheers!

For more from GLAMOUR UK Commerce Writer Lucy Smith, follow her on Instagram @luceeeeesmith.

Scroll for our full edit of the best Prosecco bottles to buy for summer 2022

Best Italian Prosecco

Della Vite Valdobbiadene Prosecco Superiore DOCG NV Magnum 1500ml

Why we love it: The product of the three Delevingne sisters, Della Vite Prosecco has been a prestigious DOCG status, which is the highest certification an Italian wine or sparkling wine can receive. With aromas of tropical fruits, as well as green apple, florals and an oh-so-subtle almond-like note, Della Vite is not only fermented in the UNESCO Valdobbiadene Valley, but it’s actually vegan, too. And, what’s more, it’s packaged in a beautiful magnum bottle, ideal for Christmas and birthday gifts

Save money on Proseccos with floral aromas with these Harvey Nichols discount codes.  

Best Prosecco UK 2022

Conte Collalto Extra dry Prosecco

Why we love it: The product of a longstanding family in the Prosecco-making industry, Collalto Prosecco comes from the heart of Treviso in the Veneto and, in a traditional style, contains only the Glera grape. With buyers noting fruity flavours of peach, stone fruit, apricot and pair, as well as some citrus aromas to balance out the Prosecco’s acidity, Conte Collalto goes well with shellfish and charcuterie and is a lovely luxury aperitif. 

Save money on special occasion fizzy with these Selfridges discount codes 

Best Aldi Prosecco

Why we love it: An award winner at the International Wine Challenge 2021, Aldi’s Prosecco Superiore is not only affordable, but also brings a luxe creamy consistency with refreshing notes of orchard fruits, including crisp apple. It pairs excellently with panettone or brioche and is a top choice for brunch fizz. 

Best rosé Prosecco

The Best Prosecco Rose DOC

Why we love it: A blend of grapes, including both Glera and Pinot Noir, to create that signature rosé wine colour, Morrisons’ Prosecco rosé brings buyers notes of white peach and berries and, like Aldi’s was an award winner at the International Wine Challenge in 2021. With a fairly standard 11% ABV and the option to save 25% if you buy three bottles or more through Morrisons, their Prosecco rosé is a great choice for celebrations and is even recommended for an Aperol Spritz rosé. 

Save money on good Prosecco with these Morrisons discount codes  

Best cheap Prosecco

Why we love it: A gold and bronze medal winner on separate occasions, Freixenet winemakers are longstanding in the industry and have been going since 1861. Though they’re perhaps most renowned for their Cava, the Freixenet Prosecco is not to be overlooked and brings through strong yet refreshing notes of citrus fruits and apple. The bottle is great for gifting and, in terms of versatility, Freixenet Prosecco D.O.C goes just as well with antipasti as it does a rich mousse or dessert. 

Best Prosecco under $20/£20

Why we love it: With Vivino offering buyers delivery on their wines practically worldwide, Silterra Prosecco is more of a sparkler (with customers rating it more fizzy on the whole) and, though it’s likely not available from your local supermarket, it brings through delicious honeysuckle aromas and contains less residual sugar than Champagne due to its slightly lower ABV. It’s not one to overlook and comes in at an accessible price point.

Best Prosecco Tesco

Finest Prosecco Valdobbiadene Docg 75Cl

Why we love it: A top all-round pick, Tesco’s Prosecco Brut is zesty, bold and a great way to kick off a soiree or outdoor do; it pairs wonderfully with canapés and, from the heart of the UNESCO Valdobbiadene Hills, is made in the traditional Glera grape method. For those unfamiliar with the process, that means that the prise de mousse – the way to achieve the Prosecco’s signature bubbles or ‘froth’ – takes place in a pressurised vat to maintain the desired sugar levels that differentiate the fizz from its Champagne cousin. 





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