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A predominantly limestone composition gives the vine a constant natural irrigation
Chardonnay, Pinot meunier, Pinot noirCulture type
Raw ham, cheese or large prawns. Avoid dishes that are too salty or too sweet.
Foie gras, poultry casserole, white meats in sauce
Fish and seafood
Oysters, seafood platters, seabream tartare, sushi, sashimi or shellfish
Fricassee of porcini mushrooms
Beaufort, goat and sweet cheeses
Desserts made from fruits, fresh fruits. Avoid chocolate.
Champagne Bernard Figuet
It was in 1910 that Robert Figuet born, the founder of the House. During the interwar period, he joins Raymonde Bédel. Both have someSee their page
A little bit of history: it all started in 1927. At that time, only traditional grape varieties from the Champagne region were authorised to produce the wine called Champagne, in order to ensure quality standards. That was what made this sparkling wine unique, setting it apart both from other wines made in the region and from other sparkling wines. Today the Champagne appellation contrôlée region encompasses 3,400 ha and four major subregions: Côte des Bar, Vallée de la Marne, Côtes des Blancs and Montagne de Reims. There is a difference between the Champagne houses (or merchant houses) and Champagne winegrowers. The former are at the root of Champagne's fame around the world, and they produce big-name wines that are instantly recognisable. The latter cultivate their own vines and occupy their own place in the wider chain of production. There are a multitide of different Champagnes to suit every festive occasion for the wine's many fans. Brut, dry, white, "grand cru", vintage or rosé – how do you like it?See the region's wines
Listed 703 winemakers
90% sparkling wines, 5% red wines and 5% rosés
26 000 ha
Soil and subsoil
Limestone (constant natural irrigation)
Reds and rosés : pinot noir, meunier
Whites : Chardonnay, Pinot Blanc, Pinot Gris, Arbanne and Petit Meslier