It’s the bubbliest time of the year. While there are many options out there for sparkling wine, Prosecco is among the most pervasive. In fact, Prosecco sales are currently outpacing all other sparkling wines worldwide. It makes sense — Prosecco is often incredibly affordable, clean, and easy-drinking, making it perfect for solo sipping, boozy brunches, and holiday toasts alike.
We compiled a list of the top Prosecco brands of 2017 based on search frequency around the world as reported by Wine-Searcher so that you’ll be ready to tackle the final weeks of the year in full force. Who knows? Your new favorites might carry you into 2018 as well.
1. La Marca
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Comprised of a cooperative group of winegrowers, La Marca is named for the region in which it’s located: La Marca Trevigiana, or “The March of Treviso.” The U.S. gets a snazzy, baby-blue label for the company’s signature dry Prosecco.
2. Distilleria Bottega
Family-run Distilleria Bottega makes a little bit of everything, from still wine to grappa, but its Prosecco is one of the company’s most well-known products.
The Zonin family has been making wine since 1821, and while they now have properties in seven Italian regions, it all started in the Veneto. Their Prosecco is a timeless go-to.
4. Nino Franco
Prosecco is the specialty of this family-owned winery that has been in the heart of the Veneto since 1919.
Who knew that Christie Brinkley made bubbly? Her Prosecco is all organic, so you can feel good about pouring an extra glass.
Translated to “little moon” in Italian, Lunetta is a classic Prosecco made by the well-known Cavit company. It’s dry and fruit-forward.
Canella was founded in the Conegliano, the heart of Prosecco, in 1947 by Luciano Canella. His four children now run the business, keeping things truly in the family.
Known for its signature wraparound label, Mionetto has been making Prosecco since 1887. It produces Proseccos for any occasion, from everyday to luxury.
Ruffino may have been founded in Tuscany, but it has since become an Italian icon. The Prosecco is fruit-forward and aromatic with a clean finish.
165-year-old Gancia spread from Piedmont across northern Italy and makes its Prosecco from a region between the Veneto and Friuli.
Wine is a centuries-old pursuit for the Bisol family, which began cultivating grapes in 1542. The winery specializes in DOCG Proseccos that are organically farmed.
Under the umbrella of Trinchero Family Estates, Avissi was named to mimic the fizzy sound that the bubbles make as they rise to the surface of the Prosecco.
13. Ca’ Furlan
An abbreviation for “Casa Furlan,” Ca’ Furlan is known for its cheerful and easy-drinking “‘Cuvée Beatrice” Prosecco.
14. Da Luca
This Sicilian producer works with grape growers in northern Italy to produce a fresh, acid-driven Prosecco.
Feel like you’re drinking luxury without spending a fortune with Sensi’s popular “18k Gold” Prosecco bottling.