You could say that I was cradled in the vineyards. Son and grandson of a winegrower, since all time...
Champagne Olivier et...
Located on hillsides overlooking part of the Marne, near Château-Thierry, the vineyard...
The passion of the vine and the art of conviviality, this is what sums up the state of mind of...
Champagne Guy Charbaut
Champagne, Champagne,Champagne premier cru
The Guy Charbaut Champagne House is a family estate located in the heart of the best wines of the region...
Located on the heights of the left bank of the Marne Valley 10km from Epernay, our vineyard surrounds Château de Boursault, built in 1843 by Veuve Clicquot. Entirely enclosed by walls....Lire plus Learn more
Located on the heights of the left bank of the Marne Valley 10km from Epernay, our vineyard surrounds Château de Boursault, built in 1843 by Veuve Clicquot. Entirely enclosed by walls, within which are also our press, our vat house and our cellars, the notion of terroir takes on its full meaning here with a unique knowledge and mastery of the vineyard, the soil and the climate.
Proud of our dual certification of Sustainable Viticulture and High Environmental Value, we favour small yields in favour of the quality of our grapes, a guarantee of respect for the vine and the environment.
It was in 1927 that the great-grandfather acquired the estate of Champagne Château de Boursault. The know-how is then passed on from father to son since then.
In love with the land and wine, this passionate family will then produce rich and varied champagnes from the 3 traditional Champenois grape varieties with the greatest respect for traditions and the environment, giving priority to the freshness and finesse of the aromas.
In 1843, Madame Veuve Clicquot had Château de Boursault built in the neo-renaissance style. Dominating the Marne valley, it was built on the very spot where the fortress-chateau of the Barons de Boursault stood in the 16th century. A
family residence and a place of receptions, it testifies to the dawn of Champagne
's reputation. The
great-granddaughter of the Veuve Clicquot, the Duchess of Uzès, gave it up at the beginning of the 20th century.