Varietal: Cabernet Sauvignon

Sweetness: dry

Acidity: high acidity, tart, crisp

Body: light body, slightly effervescent

Tasting notes: fresh strawberries, Rainier cherries, stone fruits, crisp minerality

Charcuterie (cured meats)

The low tannin levels in rosé make it the perfect choice when serving cured meats, such as salami or prosciutto. The high salt content and dryness of most charcuterie is balanced by the delicate taste and feel of a light-bodied wine like SipClean. Surprisingly, rosé loves the heat! The heat from spicy meats like chorizo amplifies the sweetness of wine, making it a great option to serve with a dry rosé!

Serving suggestion: Mediterranean antipasti full of salami and coppa, Kalamata olives and a variety of cheeses. Served with a cold glass of SipClean Rosé.



We could spend hours on rosé and cheese pairings. But here's the gist.
Crisp, dry rosés were basically made for cheese, so you can’t really go wrong. The tart minerality of the wine perfectly balances the creamy richness of most cheeses. The slight effervescence of SipClean Rosé lightens the heaviness of a creamy cheese like burrata, or a salty cheese like feta or Halloumi. 

Serving suggestion: Our personal favorite is a creamy chèvres like Humboldt Fog. Its clean flavors play well with the minerality of SipClean Rosé.



The acidity and fruity notes of rosé pair best with meatier seafoods, such as salmon, tuna, crab or lobster. Even fried fish is a hit! These denser seafoods are often accompanied by a rich sauce, which is balanced by a light-bodied rosé.

Serving suggestion: Steamed prawns with garlic butter and crusty bread served with a chilled glass of SipClean Rosé.



Tart, bitter, or fruity olives, like Kalamata or Nyons, pair best with dry rosé.

Serving suggestion: Pair SipClean Rosé with dry-cured Nyon olives and a triple cream brie.