Rosé wine is produced through several methods, but the most common method involves fermenting the red grapes without extracting the color. This usually occurs by leaving the skins in contact with the must for a limited period of time, sometimes only a few hours, before separating them and continuing the fermentation without them. This allows the wine to acquire only a small amount of color from the grape skins, giving the wine a pale pink tint.
Alternatively, rosé wine can be made by blending white wine and red wine. This method is used to obtain a rosé wine with a more intense color and a more uniform taste.
In both cases, rosé wine is made following the same winemaking steps, including fermentation and maturation. Rosé wine can be served chilled and refreshing, especially during the summer.