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Rosé Mimosa

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Looking for the perfect Rosé Mimosa recipe? Try this vibrant blend of dry sparkling rosé and fresh orange juice. The combination of rosé and juice is reminiscent of a high-end brunch and is the perfect festive cocktail!

Orange juice and rosé in wine glasses.

Rosé Mimosa Recipe

A rosé mimosa will elevate your brunch dates and Christmas holiday recipes.

The crisp rosé mimosa uses just two ingredients, a quality dry sparkling rosé and orange juice, either freshly squeezed or bottled.

A gentle stir ensures the flavors meld seamlessly, giving that bubbly yet smooth texture.

Garnish your mimosas with a sugared rim, fresh raspberries and mint leaves for that elegant finishing touch!

Be sure to check out more beverages for this festive season and remember, whether it’s Christmas or a casual brunch, a mimosa with sparkling rose is always a good idea!

Ingredient Notes & Substitutions

  • Orange juice: Both pulp and pulp-free orange juice work well for this mimosa recipe.
  • Rosé: For the perfect mimosa, opt for brut rosé for a refined, dry profile (not sweet) or a sparkling rosé to naturally achieve that festive bubbly touch. Here are a few popular Rosés you can use:

Brut Rosé:

Brut rosé is a dry, pink-hued sparkling wine with minimal residual sugar.

  • Billecart-Salmon Brut Rosé: A Champagne recognized for its finesse and flavors of red berries.
  • Laurent-Perrier Brut Rosé: A renowned Champagne with notes of strawberries and black cherries.
  • Mumm Napa Brut Rosé: A Californian sparkler known for its vibrant fruitiness and creamy finish.

Sparkling Rosé (non-specific about dryness):

Sparkling rosé is a bubbly pink wine with effervescent carbonation.

  • Whispering Angel: A Provencal rosé celebrated for its crispness and delicate fruit flavors.
  • Miraval Rosé: An elegant Provencal wine with notes of wild strawberries.
  • Château d’Esclans Garrus: A standout from Provence balancing depth and freshness.

How to Make Rosé Mimosa

A full and detailed recipe card is at the bottom of this post.

Glass Rim

  1. Place sugar onto a plate or in a small bowl.
  2. In your preferred wine-serving glasses, run the orange wedge over the rims of the glasses to moisten them.
  3. Dip the rims into the sugar for an even coat.

Mimosa:

  1. Fill each glass halfway with the rosé.
  2. Top up each glass with the fresh orange juice.
  3. Add a few fresh raspberries and mint leaves to each mimosa for garnish.
  4. Serve immediately and enjoy!
Making the rosé mimosas.

Expert Tips

  • Chilled is Best: Ensure that both your rosé and orange juice are well-chilled before making the mimosa.
  • Ratio: The classic mimosa ratio is 1:1 (wine to juice), but this can be adjusted based on personal preference. For a more delicate flavor, consider using a bit more rosé than juice.
  • Gentle Pour: When pouring the rosé into the glass, tilt the glass at an angle and pour slowly. This will help preserve the wine’s bubbles.
  • Serve Immediately: Mimosas are best enjoyed right after they’re made to appreciate their bubbles.

Can you make Mimosas with rosé?

Absolutely! The pairing of rosé and orange juice offers a delightful twist on the traditional mimosa.

Can I use rosé prosecco?

Yes! The prosecco rosé mimosa variation is gaining popularity, especially during festive seasons.

Festive mimosas with rosé.

If you enjoy this recipe, please consider leaving a ⭐️ star rating and a comment review below. I love to hear what you think and it’s much appreciated. Thank you! Your email address will not be published. Sam x

Dry sparkling rosé being poured into wine glasses.

Rosé Mimosas

Samantha Pickthall
Looking for the perfect Rosé Mimosa recipe? Try this vibrant blend of dry sparkling rosé and fresh orange juice. The combination of rosé and juice is reminiscent of a high-end brunch and is the perfect festive cocktail!
5 from 3 votes
Prep Time 5 minutes
Total Time 5 minutes
Course Drinks
Cuisine American
Servings 6 serves
Calories 143 kcal

Ingredients
  

Sugared Rim

  • 1 orange wedge, from a fresh ripe orange
  • 2 Tbsp white caster sugar, superfine sugar

Mimosa

  • 750 ml (1 bottle) chilled dry sparkling rosé
  • 3 cups chilled bottled orange juice, or chilled freshly squeezed

Garnish

  • Fresh raspberries
  • Fresh mint leaves

Instructions
 

Sugared Rim

  • Place sugar onto a plate or in a small bowl.
  • In your preferred wine-serving glasses, run the orange wedge over the rims of the glasses to moisten them.
  • Dip the rims into the sugar for an even coat.

Mimosa

  • Fill each glass halfway with the rosé.
  • Top up each glass with the fresh orange juice.

Garnish

  • Add a couple of raspberries and mint leaves to each mimosa for garnish.
  • Serve immediately and enjoy!

Notes

  • Rosé: Use your favourite rosé you love to drink. I like to use a dry sparkling rosé, not sweet.

Nutrition

Calories: 143kcalCarbohydrates: 21gProtein: 1gFat: 0.3gSaturated Fat: 0.03gPolyunsaturated Fat: 0.1gMonounsaturated Fat: 0.1gSodium: 10mgPotassium: 397mgFiber: 1gSugar: 18gVitamin A: 297IUVitamin C: 74mgCalcium: 34mgIron: 1mg
Keyword cocktail, mimosa, rosé
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2 Comments

5 from 3 votes (3 ratings without comment)

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