Winc Summer Water Rosé 2016

Guide to the Best Rosé Wines in 2019
Every Wine That's Pink to Drink

In this guide: Rosé is Hot! · What is Rosé? · How to Drink and Store Rosé · Kinds of Rosé: Provence, California, and Cans · Where to Buy Rosé Online · Cool Rosé Deals

Rosé is hot!

If you can’t believe how much you’re hearing about rosé all of a sudden, well, neither can we! We discovered the joy of pink wine while tasting our way through wine country in California in 2014. Back then it was something small-production wineries were tinkering with, not something they were committed to — they weren’t sure American consumers would make the leap from cloyingly sweet White Zinfandel to drier rosé.

Fast forward to today and we're all witnessing an utter explosion of rosé produced in the U.S. and imported, mostly from France. To help you make sense of it all, we’ve assembled this handy guide to everything (wine) that's pink. We've updated this page for 2019, but many retailers are not yet carrying the 2018 releases so stay tuned as we continue to update the guide with the latest releases of our favorite rosés.

Whether you're looking for a rosé subscription or to pick up a few bottles at your local store, we can help point you in the right direction.

In this guide: What is Rosé? · How to Drink and Store Rosé · Kinds of Rosé: Provence, California, and Cans · Where to Buy Rosé Online · Back to Top

Please note: If you purchase something after clicking one of our links, we might earn a commission.

Bubbles & Rosé Club by Vinley Market

Bubbles & Rosé Club
Get hand-picked rosé, bubbly, and bubbly rosé delivered every month

$40 for 2 bottles
at Vinley Market

What is rosé, anyway?

Rosé, a light wine perfect for summer, is made from many different kinds of grapes, comes in every shade of pink and pale orange imaginable, and can range anywhere from sweet to bone dry. In other words, there’s something for every kind of wine drinker. Typically we think of rosé as dry, even when it’s fruity, and we should never mistake rosé for White Zinfandel, which it is not.

There are a few primary ways rosé is produced, the first two begin with red grapes being allowed to rest on their skins when they are being pressed. Quick note: red grapes often have white flesh, so red wine made from those grapes gets its color from contact with the skin.

Method 1 (Maceration): Here the purpose of the pressing is to make rosé. The grapes rest on their skins for just a short time, then the skins are removed, and the wine is produced with a now light-pink juice (it hasn't fermented yet, so it's still just grape juice). Different rest periods produce different depth of colors.

Method 2 (Saignée): Here the rosé is a second wine made while producing a red wine. The lighter colored juice from the first press is "bled off," collected, and turned into rosé while the rest of the batch continues on to become a now more-intense red wine.

Method 3 (Blending): The third way to make rosé is to blend small amounts of red wine and a signficant portion of white wine (we know you're tempted, but we don't recommend trying this at home unless you have a great bottle of Vermentino and an eyedropper for titrating Cinsault and Grenache into your glass).

As with most things wine, we recommend you check out Wine Folly’s take on Rosé if you want a deeper dive.

Winc Wine Subscription

Winc Wine Subscription
Pick your own wine — including rosé!

from $52 for 4 bottles
at Winc

In this guide: Rosé is Hot! · What is Rosé? · Kinds of Rosé: Provence, California, and Cans · Where to Buy Rosé Online · Back to Top

How to drink and store rosé

When to Drink: Nearly all rosé is meant to be drunk the year it is released. For 2019 that means you should be drinking 2018 rosé and that you should try to finish everything you buy this year before the calendar flips February 1, 2020 (when the new releases start to make it to market). While rosé can be consumed any time of year, there seems to be a preference to enjoy it when it’s hot outside. So, our suggestion, if you make it to Labor Day and haven’t depleted your stash, set aside your two favorites (for those random hot days in early Fall) and bring the rest to your Labor Day BBQ.

Storage: You can keep rosé in your regular refrigerator, or any other cool and dark location. Like most light-colored wines, it is recommended you drink rosé when its temperature reaches 45-55 degrees Fahrenheit. Your fridge is typically under 40 degrees, so let the rosé sit out in the bottle for 10-15 minutes to come up to ideal temperature. A fridge-cold wine loses its nuance and complexity because some of the elements which deliver flavor don’t activate until they’re warmer.

6-Pack of Rosé from Martha Stewart Wine

Martha Stewart Wine Rosé 6-Pack
+ Free Corkscrew

$54.99 for 6 bottles
at MarthaStewartWine.com

Wine Glasses for Rosé: Many people serve rosé in a standard white wine glass. This is totally fine. If you happen to be drinking a Rosé of Pinot Noir and you happen to have tulip glasses, we recommend using those. It’s also fun to drink rosé out of champagne flutes.

If you must go stemless, we suggest something like these glasses which separate your hot hands from your cool wine. We strongly recommend avoiding the following materials: stainless steel, plastic, rubber, and acrylic as they will change the way your wine tastes, and not in a good way.

Insulated Glass Tumblers for Wine
Rosé tastes better when cold, so invest in glasses that help keep it that way longer.

Different kinds of rosé

Today most of the world’s supply of rosé comes from southern France, including Provence (Provençal is the adjective we use to describe things from Provence) and Languedoc-Roussillon; rosé has become popular with winemakers around the world and is made in many different styles these days.

If you live in California or anywhere on the west coast, you also have access to a terrific selection of "domestic" rosé wine. Rosé hailing from California, Oregon, and Washington is now widely available and all of it is a delightful alternative to Sauvignon Blanc.

Here is a selection of different rosés, each with a description of what to expect and where to buy some of our favorites.

In this guide: Kinds of Rosé: Provence, California and Beyond, and Cans · Where to Buy Rosé Online · Back to Top

Rosés of France (mostly Provence and nearby)

The first rosé I had in Provence was from Domaine de Valdition and oh, was it divine. Like Champagne, it could be paired with almost anything, but it complemented our fresh French cheeses and salads perfectly. That example was made from 60% Grenache, 25% Cinsault, and 15% Vermentino (a blend of red and white grapes), but other commonly used grapes for rosé from Provence include: Mourvèdre, Carignan, and sometimes Syrah, Counoise, and Muscardin.

Due to the popularity of rosé, we're starting to see imported French rosé from less well-known regions, too. Don't let that stop you from trying them! There's much to love about rosé and trying different styles is always a fun way to learn more.

Fun fact: Provençal rosé is often sold in unusually-shaped bottles. This is a tradition going back to the 1930s when wineries first started bottling their own wines and wanted to compete with each other on presentation. Today you’ll find a plethora of bottle shapes designed to stand out on the shelf at the store and still fit in your modern refrigerator or wine cellar. We think it’s charming. More detail at ElizabethGabay.com.


Click the bottles to learn more about each wine.

Miraval 2018

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Cinsault, Grenache, Syrah, Rolle (Vermentino)

90 points, Robert Parker's Wine Advocate. “Bottled just a few weeks before my visit, Miraval's 2018 Cotes de Provence Rose was in fine form. A blend of 50% Grenache, 30% Cinsault, 10% Syrah and 10% Rolle, it boasts floral and melon aromas, while on the palate, it's medium-bodied, plump and fleshy, with a zesty, tangerine-tinged finish.”

Wine Description: “Pretty petal pink color with shiny undertones. This 2018 vintage instantly reminds of Provence with its beautiful aromas of fresh fruit and spring flowers. Airy and balanced, it delicately combines great freshness and complexity, and develops saline and mineral notes. Its long and intense finish is the signature of a rosé with incomparable elegance: Miraval.” — Wine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $25-30. $21.99 at Wine.com.
Same day wine delivery: Get Miraval delivered as early as 30 minutes from now with Drizly or Saucey.

Chateau d'Esclans “Whispering Angel” 2018

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Rolle (Vermentino), and Cinsault

92 points, JamesSuckling.com. “This is the real McCoy for this price point. The freshness here is undeniable, as it exudes citrus, rose petals, nectarines, sliced dill and coriander and the signature strawberries and cream. Flavorful and intense on the medium- to full-bodied palate yet so very restrained and elegant. Super-value wine as always. Drink now.”

Wine Description: “Fresh red berry fruit characteristics with a floral nose. Ripe and fleshy feel on the palate. Dry (zero sugar). Great concentration. Smooth and round finish. No astringent aftertaste or bite. Extremely easy drinking. No matter what style of wine you drink, everyone finds something in Whispering Angel that they enjoy and can identify with (from beginner to wine experts). — Wine.com”

Buy it online: Retails for $20-25. $19.95 at WineExpress.com (Wine Enthusiast Network).
Same day wine delivery: Get Whispering Angel delivered as early as 30 minutes from now with Drizly or Saucey.

Maison Saint Aix AIX Rosé 2018

Region: Coteaux d'Aix-en-Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Syrah, and Cinsault

90 points, Wine Enthusiast Magazine. “Attractively peppery Grenache brings out the richness of this fruity wine. Raspberry flavors and ripe acidity are full and generous. The finish is deliciously refreshing.”

Wine Description: “A fragrant and well balanced wine, AIX's hypnotizing salmon pink color reveals a fruity freshness and premium rosé. The nose is fresh and fragrant, delicate yet youthful and offers classy notes of watermelon, strawberries and flowers. AIX Rosé is elegant, generous and tasty and the perfect wine to drink all day long.”

Buy it online: Retails for $16-20. $18.99 at Wine.com.

Château Léoube “Rosé de Léoube” 2018

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Cinsault, Syrah, and Mourvèdre

Wine Description: “Pale salmon-pink in color. There is an unmistakable scent of mint, evoking the herbs that grow wild around the vineyards. Even the nearby sea seems to have left its mark in the appetizing, lightly salty finish. This is a very complete rose wine, notable for its harmony, freshness and sheer drinkability. The perfect rose wine for an aperitif or with fish, shellfish, grilled vegetables, spiced exotic food and sushi and all the way to the cheese board and pudding.”

Quick Background: Domaine Ott is considered one of the premier exemplars of Provençal rosé. While Domaine Ott has been sold, the family continues on in their heralded tradition at Chateau Leoube.

Buy it online: Retails for $25-30. $26.99 at Wine.com.

Château de Minuty “M. Rosé” 2018

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Cinsault, and Syrah

Wine Description: “Light and bright. Very intense of greedy aromas of orange peels and red currant. Smooth with a nice acidulous freshness. Pair with Pistou soup, raw vegetables, grilled meat, prawn skewers, and apricot pie.” — Wine.com

Retail: $20-25. $17.97 at Wired For Wine, $17.99 at Wine.com.

Mathilde Chapoutier “Grand Ferrage” Rosé 2017

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Syrah, and Cinsault

90 points, Jeb Dunnuck. “Mathilde Chapoutier continues to make a beautiful rosé and her 2017 Grand Ferrage Rosé is classic Provence with its strawberry, white cherry, and salty mineral aromas and flavors. This beauty is clean, classy, and balanced, with vibrant acidity keeping you coming back to the glass. It’s perfect for a case purchase for drinking over the coming 6-8 months.”

Wine Description: “Clear pale pink with purple highlights. Aromas of peach, citrus, and tropical fruit. The palate is round and delicious with peach and apricot notes and a silky mouthfeel. Bright acidity balances the round texture.” — Wine.com

Buy it online: $18-25. $21.99 at Wine.com.

Domaine Sainte Marie “Vie Vité” Rosé 2018

Region: Côtes de Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Cinsault, Grenache, Syrah, and Carignan

Wine Description: “VieVité offers a fresh and delicate aroma of cherries and strawberries with notes of spices to create a satisfying sensation on the palate. VieVité excites all wine lovers with its opulent fruit forward aromas of peach, grape, apricot and black currant, while emanating soft hues of pale pink and coral. An absolute treasure of a rose wine!” — Wine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $18-25. $21.99 at Wine.com.

Domaine de Triennes Rosé 2018

Region: IPG Mediterranée France
Grape Varieties: Cinsault, Syrah, Grenache and Merlot

Wine Description: “Pale pink in color, this wine offers a bouquet of strawberries and white flowers with hints of vanilla. On the palate, it has the harmony and elegance that has earned world-wide appreciation of the roses of Provence. The perfect accompaniment to a sunny summer afternoon.” — Wine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $13-20. $16.99 at Wine.com.

Rosés from California, Oregon, and Washington

Not to be left out from all the fun, many Rhone-producing wineries in the U.S. have started making their own rosés. Boutique wineries from Paso Robles and Santa Barbara are especially prolific, because hot summer Southern California afternoons go perfectly with fruity, dry rosé made of Pinot Noir (not a Rhone grape, but makes a great rosé), Syrah, Grenache, Mourvedre, Cinsault, and all kinds of blends. We’ve seen rosés of Merlot, Sangiovese, and Zinfandel, too. (Boutique winemakers are creative!)

Not burdened with a century of traditional winemaking rules, U.S. winemakers are free to test the boundaries. You’ll notice a great variety in depth of color, flavor profiles, and preferred grapes as compared to Provence. You’ll also notice a lack of critical ratings on the U.S. rosés — we can only presume this is because most of them are produced in small batches and the caché of U.S. rosé hasn’t caught on yet.

While a great number of excellent west coast wineries have jumped on the rosé bandwagon, some questionable large-scale producers have also jumped in. We’d like to bring your attention to White Girl Rosé, best described as a strawberry/watermelon Jolly Rancher. You can read about sommelier opinions of it at VinePair.


Click the bottles to learn more about each wine.

Conundrum Rosé 2018

Region: California
Grape Varieties: A blend including Valdiguié

Wine Description: “COMMENTARY: The 2018 Conundrum Rosé is beautiful and delightful. TASTING NOTES: This wine exhibits a pale pink color and a delicate note on the palate. Its fresh and bright aromas and flavors of ripe cherries and light earth should pair it delightfully with fresh salmon sashimi. (Tasted: July 12, 2019, San Francisco, CA)” — Wilfred Wong at Wine.com

Retail: $25. $22.99 at Wine.com.

Elouan Rosé of Pinot Noir 2018

Region: Willamette, Umpqua, and Rogue Valleys, Oregon
Grape Varieties: Pinot Noir

Wine Description: “The diversity of these cool climate areas combined with an elongated growing season creates wine with intensity of fruit flavor, structure, and a fresh vibrant acidity. This is a bespoke rosé where grapes were grown and harvested with the specific intention of making rosé; and not a saignée rosé, which can be a by-product of making red wine. It is finished with a screwcap to preserve the crisp, clean aromas and tastes, and is a great choice for outdoor occasions: picnics, lunch on the patio, or enjoyed on its own as an aperitif.” — Wine.com

This is the same winemaker, Joe Wagner of Wagner Family of Wine, that produces Caymus, Conundrum, Meiomi, and Belle Glos.

Buy it online: Retails for $20-25. $19.99 at Wine.com

Matthiasson Rosé 2017

Region: Dunnigan Hills, Yolo County, California
Grape Varieties: Grenache, Syrah, Mourvèdre, Counoise

Wine Description: “The 2018 Rose was made from a combination of Grenache, Syrah, Mouvedre, and Counoise from the Windmill vineyard in the Dunnigan Hills, and Syrah grapes from the Hurley Vineyard in Napa valley. Its citrusy aromas and clean flavors will complement the wonderful spring foods that show up on the table as the weather thaws (salads, rabbit, frittatas, pea, favas, green garlic...). Perfect for springtime holiday meals, or enjoying on the porch all summer.” —Wine.com

Note: This winery is a somm-favorite and is often talked about in superlative terms by those in the know to others in the know.

Buy it online: Retails for $27. $26.99 at Wine.com.

Sanford Rosé of Pinot Noir 2017

Region: Santa Rita Hills (Santa Barbara County), California
Grape Varieties: Pinot Noir

9 points, Wine Enthusiast Magazine. “Slightly darker in color that most pale-pink rosés, this wine offers aromas of ripe watermelon, strawberry, cherry and red plum, proving quite aromatic. There is great tension to the palate, where zesty citrus and red fruit flavors are fresh and vibrant.”

Wine Description: “Light pink, with salmon-pink highlights. Enticing aromas of cranberry, orange peel, white flowers and Lychee. On the palate sour cherry and blood orange flavors are framed nicely by bright acidity and lingering minerality.” — Wine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $23-27. $19.99 at Wine.com.

Apothic Rosé 2017

Region: California
Grape Varieties: Unknown

Wine Description: “Apothic Rosé 2017 features vibrant flavors of strawberry with a hint of raspberry. With a great balance between sweet and sour notes, this wine fully delivers on the profile of Provençal-style Rosés. With a refreshing yet creamy finish, this wine is light in style but dark in nature.”

Buy it online: Retails for $12-16. $9.99 at Wine.com.

Liquid Farm Vogelzang Vineyards Rosé 2018

Region: Happy Canyon, Santa Barbara County, California
Grape Varieties: 95% Mourvedre, 5% Grenache

Wine Description: “Orange blossoms guava, tangerine and peach skin on the nose. Medium-bodied with great intensity. Lively with notes of nectarine, lemon zest, river rocks, tuberose and peach.” — Wine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $25-30. $28.99 at Wine.com.

Lioco Indica Rosé 2018

Region: Mendocino County, California
Grape Varieties: Carignan

Wine Description: “From a mid-century planting of dry-farmed, head pruned Carignan in the township of Talmage. A severe diurnal shift supports gradual and often late ripening. The soil is red clay strewn with fist sized rocks. The combination of vine age, extended growing season, and tougher soil conspire to produce a Rose with great freshness and complexity.” — LiocoWine.com

Buy it online: Retails for $18-20. $19.99 at Wine.com.

In this guide: Rosé is Hot! · What is Rosé? · How to Drink and Store Rosé · Kinds of Rosé: Provence, California · Where to Buy Rosé Online · Back to Top

Rosés in a Can!

The other day when my hairdresser asked, “Okay, so… wine in a can?!” And I said, “Yes! If it’s good wine!” The truth is, there are many reasons winemakers are turning to cans to present their wares, here are a few.

  1. Cans are hipster-cool. Whether it’s La Croix, Pabst Blue Ribbon, or Pinot Noir, it comes in a can.
  2. Cans are very portable. You can take cans of wine all kinds of places you would never bring bottles: the beach/pool, parks (because cops can’t see it’s booze from their car when it’s in a can), concerts (see note about cops), and anywhere a corkscrew may not be handy.
  3. Cans are actually great for wine. As a general rule we want to keep light and air out of our wine until we’re ready to drink it. Aluminum doesn’t let in any light or air. Also, the cans are lined with an epoxy (like all other beverage and food cans) so the aluminum doesn’t interact with the wine.
  4. Cans are lighter weight, so fuel costs associated with shipping are lower (hooray for the environment and the price of the wine).
  5. And... they're a great way to start a conversation about wine!
The Drop Rosé in a Can

The Drop Cali Rosé

Region: California
Grape Varieties: Chenin Blanc, Syrah, and Zinfandel

Wine Description: “This rosé is all about summer — Light as a 4 day workweek; a bit of fruit on the nose gives way to first class crispness, finished with a high-five of minerality. Don't be fooled by the can. This is NOT your aunt's pink Zin.”

Buy it online: Retails for $7-10 for a single 250 mL can. $31.99 for 8 cans at The Drop.

Sofia Mini Blanc des Blancs Rosé in a Can

Sofia Blanc de Blancs Mini, Sparkling Rosé in a Can NV

Region: Monterey County, California
Grape Varieties: Pinot Blanc, Riesling, and Muscat

Wine Description: “Sofia Mini is a single-serving of our effervescent Sofia Blanc de Blancs, tasting of fresh juicy pears, summer melon and honeysuckle. Zesty, refreshing, cool and fun, each dazzling pink can comes with its own straw for sipping, so you can take it anywhere—anytime you feel like sparkling.”

Buy it online: Retails for $20 for a 4-pack of 187 mL cans (equivalent to one bottle). $17.99 at Wine.com

Winc Ruza Rosé in a Can

Ruza® Rosé Cans 2018

Region: Lodi, California
Grape Varieties: Sangiovese

Wine Description: “A direct-press rosé with a spritzy palate. Lodi grapes destined specifically for rosé, pressed gently for the perfect pale-pink hue. light, refreshing wine with a spritzy palate and dry finish. Abundant raspberry, cherry, and strawberry meets peppy brightness for a cool, contemporary rosé.”

Buy it online: Retails for $17.99 for a 3-pack of 250 mL cans (equivalent to one bottle). Sold by the vintner, Winc but you must be a member to buy their wine directly. Join Winc to save on this and other great rosés.

Babe Sparkling Rosé in a Can

Babe Rosé with Bubbles

Region: Mendocino County, California
Grape Varieties: Pinot Grigio and Primitivo

Wine Description: “From the makers of White Girl Rosé comes Babe, a canned, bubbly rose perfect for picnicking, pool-lounging, camping, concert-going, and more. It's a blend of Pinot Grigio and Primitivo varietals with hints of honeydew — and with about 160 calories per 8.4oz serving, a guilt free indulgence.”

Buy it online: Retails for $16 for a 4-pack of 250 mL cans (slightly more than one bottle's worth). Shop it at Drizly.

Infinite Monkey Theorem Rosé in a Can

The Infinite Monkey Theorem Rosé Wine in a Can

Region: Not published
Grape Varieties: Merlot

Wine Description: “Like a bowl of fresh summer berries drizzled with cream. Intense strawberries and raspberries burst on the palate with light carbonation, great acid and a hint of residual sugar. Easy to open, easy to drink, easy to recycle.”

Buy it online: Retails for $12.99 for one 250 mL can. Sold by AppleJack Wine & Spirits.

Lila Rosé in a Can

Lila Wines Rosé in a Can

Region: Provence, France
Grape Varieties: Not published

Wine Description: “Light, crisp and aromatic with aromas of fresh watermelon, strawberries and a hint of minerality, this Rosé is dry and refreshing with lingering flavors of red berries and orange peel. Pairs well with everything from lobster and herbed butter to a simple BLT sandwich. ”

Buy it online: Retails for $12 for a 4-pack of 250 mL cans (slightly more than one bottle's worth). $13.99 at Ninety+ Cellars.

Underwood Rosés in a Can

Underwood Rosé and Rosé Bubbles in a Can

Region: Umpqua and Willamette Valleys, Oregon
Grape Varieties: Pinot Gris, Pinot Noir, Riesling, Muscat, Chardonnay, Syrah (Still); Pinot Noir, Chardonnay (Bubbles)

Wine Description: “Whether you’re sitting in a hot tub after a good day of riding or heading where other wines dare not travel, we have you covered without sacrificing the craft taste Union is known for.” Tasting notes: Strawberry, watermelon, peach (Still); Wild strawberry, fruit cocktail, and tart cherry (Bubbles).

Buy it online: Retails for $7 for a 375 mL can (equivalent to a half bottle). $5.99 at Wine Library.

Some of our favorite places to buy Rosé online

One quick look at wine-searcher.com and you’ll probably notice there are a bazillion places to buy wine online. Many times wine merchants don’t have the wines listed in stock, they order them when you do. Frequently they’ll list low prices on sites like wine-searcher, and then charge you a lot for shipping, eroding the discount value.

So, we’re sharing with you some of our favorite places to buy rosé online, and why you want to shop at those stores. Also, we’ve sprinkled in some cool deals on rosé to keep you well-informed. Happy shopping!

Quick notes: when buying wine online, don't forget to verify the store can send wine to your state (we have complex shipping laws regarding alcohol in the U.S.). Also, an adult 21-years or older must sign for all alcohol deliveries, so we recommend shipping to your workplace if possible. If not, try the FedEx Delivery Manager and UPS MyChoice services to manage your deliveries.

Rosé Wine of the Month Club

Rosé Wine of the Month Club
Two interesting rosés delivered every other month

from $40 for 2 bottles
at The Original Wine of the Month Club®

Rosé at Wired For Wine®

Wired For Wine® is terrific place to get wine at a good price. They offer an interesting, well-curated selection of wine from around the world, all priced below retail. Buy any six bottles and get free shipping. Buy something you didn’t like? They’ll take care of you (either a refund or an exchange).

Wired For Wine® is located in New Jersey and cannot ship outside the U.S. To verify they can ship to your location within the U.S., check the shipping destination options at checkout.

Discover rosé at WiredforWine.com.

Rosé at Wine.com

At last check Wine.com stocked 434 different rosé wines from around the world and in every price range. As the leading online retailer of wine, there are perks to buying from Wine.com, namely selection. They have a Wine Stewardship program for $49 a year (kind of like Amazon Prime) which gets you free shipping on every order. Given that a case of wine costs anywhere from $20-60 to ship, even occasional orders will save you money.

Check out the selection of rosé at Wine.com.

Rosé at Wine Library

Gary Vaynerchuk's original online wine store is still a perennial favorite place to shop. At last check you could find 150+ rosés to choose from, including many values under $10 and a range of premium rosé, too. This is maybe the biggest selection of rosé we've seen available to buy online and you're sure to find some great options.

Bounty Hunter Wine & Spirits

We think their explanation is perfect:

“We are dedicated and experienced merchants offering exceptional wines, spirits and the best of Wine Country with a fun, authentic approach and uncompromising standards. In business since 1994, our motto is: “If it’s not great, we don’t sell it.”

“As merchants, negociants and vintners, we are afforded special access to a treasure trove of great wine and spirits. We live in the Napa Valley and taste between five and six thousand wines every year. We have longstanding relationships with some of the world’s best grape growers, wineries and winemakers in the valley not to mention spirit distilleries worldwide. We often get the early scoop on what’s really happening in the wineries, vineyards, cellars and distilleries, which means we have access to the truly “great stuff” long before most other sources even know about it. The fact is, we stay ahead of the curve and find the wine and spirits our customers want before they know they want them.”

Bounty Hunter Wine & Spirits is located in Napa, California and cannot ship outside the U.S. To verify they can ship to your location within the U.S., please "call our Wine Scouts at 800.943.9463 or email us and a Wine Scout will assist you. Bounty Hunter Wine Scouts are available from 7am-6pm (PDT). Monday-Friday and 10am-4pm Saturday."

Visit BountyHunterWine.com, choose Wine from the header and then Rosé on the left for a highly curated selection.

Rosé at Saratoga Wine Exchange

At last check Saratoga Wine Exchange had 512 rosé wines from around the world in stock. Saratoga Wine Exchange frequently shows up among with the cheapest prices on Wine-searcher.com and they have an Instant Ship program which means "This product is available for immediate shipping, if ordered before 3pm daily Monday - Friday it will ship the same day as long as ordered with other products that qualify for instant ship."

Saratoga Wine Exchange is located in upstate New York and cannot ship to Alabama, Illinois, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Indiana, Iowa, South Dakota, Kentucky, Maine, North Dakota, Texas, Nevada and Utah or outside the U.S.

Check out the selection of rosé at Saratoga Wine Exchange.

Rosé Wine Delivery Services

Apparently there's an epidemic of "I want my booze now!" out there because same-day delivery services are starting to crop up all over the place! Here are ones worth noting:

  1. Drizly: The largest same-day delivery service with most major U.S. cities covered and even a couple in Canada. They rely on "local" wine/liquor stores who run their own delivery services (not UPS, etc.) to list their products and prices, and then fulfill orders. We're pretty impressed with what's available to us in California via Hi-Time Cellars, but you may not get as many options in your local delivery area. Save $5 on your first order with coupon DRIZLYDEAL
  2. Saucey: A newer service that offers 30-minute alcohol delivery to Los Angeles, San Francisco, Chicago, San Diego, & Sacramento. Their rosé section includes several mentioned on this page! Get free delivery + save on your first order. 10% off your first order with promo code SAS10 or $10 off your first order with coupon code SAS.

Flash Sale Sites

While we can't guarantee deals on rosé, we do like to remind our readers that there are some great deals out there to behold. Here are a few of our favorite Flash Sale sites (one-day or "until it's gone" sales)

  1. Last Bottle: An unusual, eclectic, and highly-curated selection of wines for enthusiasts and connoisseurs. Notifications via email or app.
  2. Lot18: Lot18 carries an interesting selection of wine, often at great prices, but beware of buying their house brands... our advice is to make sure you check that someone else produced the wine before you buy it. Notifications via email.