Dessert WinesBesides champagne, there are sparkling wines, of course. Traditionally, sparkling wines are fermented into alcohol, and carbon dioxide is produced as a by-product of the fermentation process, usually in the form of carbon monoxide. Although there are many different types of dessert wines, they also have many different names. The best and most popular dessert wines include Tokaji (pronounced "toe - KAI") and Kai - kai. Both wines go well with fruity desserts such as chocolate, chocolate biscuits, ice cream and chocolate chips. When searching for the perfect dessert wine, it is important to describe the sweetness of the bottle with a certain terminology. Find the right bottle, try different styles and you will be delicious no matter what you are looking for. French wines, on the other hand, are classified according to their sweetness, the latter being the sweeter. The English terms include "sweet," "dessert wine," "fruity wine" and "slightly sweet" or "pink wine." One of the oldest forms of dessert wine, strict regulations allow to produce only a handful of grape varieties for this wine. Let's take a look at the different desserts and the best choices you can make for your next meal. As the name of the wine suggests, the grapes for this wine were harvested in the late night of winter. The grapes are harvested late at night in winter, and the aromas of these wines are extremely concentrated, lush fruits balanced by crisp elegance. While these sweet wines are typically associated with white grape varieties, there are also many sweet red wine varieties. Typically, most Moscato wines refer to a type of sparkling wine known as Moscatos d'Asti or "sparkling wines." Sauternes is heralded as the king of dessert wine, but there are many other examples of light, fresh, sweet wines that can be identified in the same way as Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon and Chablis. This sweet Bordeaux is based on a friendly fungus known as noble rot, which has an ageing potential of up to 100 years, but it must have behaved. Madeira is one of the most popular fortified wines in the world, which can be kept in the open refrigerator almost indefinitely and lasts for centuries. Marsala is actually the name of the region where this enriched wine is produced, located on the Mediterranean coast of southern Italy, near the border with Spain. Although it is largely considered a simple cooking wine, it does have the potential to sit for a long time, in some cases up to 100 years, with a maximum ageing potential of 100,000 years. According to the US wine industry, a dessert wine is a wine that contains 14 percent alcohol, including fortified wines such as port and sherry. Desert wines can generally be divided into two categories: fortified wines and non-fortified wines. Fortified wines are wines that contain alcohol (usually brandy) added during the fermentation process. Desert wine producers face a dilemma, because the aim of a dessert wine is to be sweet and relatively alcoholic, but it is not necessarily the best wine for a desert environment. In the United States, however, dessert wine is defined by law as wine with 14 percent alcohol by volume, including fortified white wines. German dessert wines may contain this amount of alcohol, but this classification is outdated, as modern yeast wine production can produce dry wines with up to 15% without fortification and therefore most fortified wines are considered to be different from dessert wines. In the US, the classification of fortified wine as "dessert wine" dates back to the mid-19th century, when the US wine industry only produced dessert wines after fortification. Desert wines were taxed at the same level as other wines, such as red and white, so that fortified white and red wines from other parts of the world are considered "honourable dessert wines" and are therefore considered by most in the fortification wine industry to be separate from the distinctive "dessert wine." Desert wine producers want to produce wines with a high sugar and alcohol content, and a common type of "dessert wine" is the use of dried grapes from the late harvest of the year, such as red and white grapes. Botrytis and late harvest wines are called "Tokajis" in Japan, but also in other parts of Europe and the United States. The method of dried grapes is a very old and traditional method, used mainly in Italy, Greece and France. The most common style of this type is Muscat, also known as Moscato, one of the most popular varieties in the Mediterranean region of Africa. This wine is delicious, to be enjoyed as a dessert based on citrus, as an appetizer or dessert wine. Quady specialises in desserts and produces a wide range of wines, including Muscat sherry and Port bottling. The catalogue includes a variety of dessert wines, including Gran Reserva, Madeira and more, as well as a range of other wines from other countries.