226

vineyard properties listed

81 B&Bs + 51 Gites + 94 Hotels/Guest Houses

rent a car in France

GB flag Stay on a UK Vineyard


 

Wine Villages in France

fvlogo


Design and hosting by
FrenchDuck Digital

 


Andre Bergere – Champagne B&B

Champagne B&B – Andre Bergere – in the centre of Epernay (51 Marne, Grand Est) Champagne André Bergère offers a comfortable Bed & Breakfast close to major Champagne houses such as Moët et Chandon  and Mercier – and a self-catering apartment sleeping up to 4 people!

Free wifi

This family-run Champagne house is centrally situated on the prestigious avenue de Champagne and offers 3 air-conditioned en-suite bedrooms and a self-catering apartment. There is a garden and furnished terrace and an on-site bar where you could try some of the domaine’s Champagnes. Guests can park for free on site, so you can walk to all the main Champagne houses.

Champagne Andre Bergere bottle

Grapes used here include Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier, blended and matured on site. The house champagnes include  Brut Nature, a Blanc de Blancs, special cuvée, Vintage and rosé wines

for more info and to check availability at this Champagne B&B/self-catering apartment see Champagne André Bergère

alternative nearby vineyard accommodation at Domaine Sacret

Book flights and car hire


see our map of Gateways to France

airport airport: Paris CDG 130km/80 miles

 

Champagne is the ultimate fizz. As Lily Bollinger said: “I drink champagne when I’m happy and when I’m sad. Sometimes I drink it when I’m alone. When I have company I consider it obligatory. I trifle with it if I’m not hungry and drink it when I am. Otherwise I never touch it – unless I’m thirsty.” 

Champagne is a sparkling wine produced from the Champagne region. Champagne has to abide by  rules that demand, among other things, secondary fermentation of the wine in the bottle to create carbonation, specific vineyard practices, sourcing of grapes exclusively from specific parcels in the Champagne appellation and specific pressing regimes unique to the region. Some use the term Champagne as a generic term for sparkling wine, but in most countries, it is illegal to officially label any product Champagne unless it both comes from the Champagne region and is produced under the rules of the appellation.

Royalty became associated with Champagne in the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries. The leading manufacturers made efforts to associate their Champagnes with nobility and royalty through advertising and packaging, which led to popularity among the emerging middle class. see map

more in Champagne


Booking.com

Secured By miniOrange