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Cognac is a distilled alcoholic beverage produced in the Cognac region of southwestern France. The term "cognac" is legally protected and can only be used to designate products that are produced in the Cognac region, following established regulations.

How is cognac made?

Cognac production begins with the harvest of the grapes, mainly the Ugni Blanc variety, in the Cognac region of France. The grapes are pressed and fermented to obtain acid and low alcohol wine. Subsequently, this wine undergoes a double distillation process in copper stills called "charentais". During distillation, impurities are separated, and a high-alcohol liquid known as "eau de vie" is obtained. The eau de vie is then aged in oak barrels for a minimum period of two years, although many cognacs are aged much longer. During aging, the cognac acquires unique flavors and aromas from the interaction with the wood, developing complexity and smoothness. Finally, the mixing and bottling process is carried out, where different cognacs are selected and combined to obtain a final product with the desired quality and characteristics.

What flavors does cognac have?

Cognac offers a wide range of captivating flavors in every sip. From the youngest to the oldest cognacs, you can expect a nuanced sensory experience. Fruity flavors are distinctive in the cognac, with juicy notes of grapes, plums, apricots, and oranges. In addition, delicate hints of dried fruit such as raisins and figs can be appreciated, adding an intriguing depth and complexity. The cognac also exhibits subtle spicy notes, such as vanilla, cinnamon, cloves, and nutmeg, which add a warm and aromatic touch. These flavors are combined with an elegant presence of caramel, toffee, and chocolate, which provide sweetness and a smooth texture.


Together, the flavors of the cognac intertwine in a harmonious balance, offering a refined and fascinating tasting experience.

How to taste cognac?

Cognac tasting is a special moment that requires attention and appreciation. To fully enjoy it, begin by selecting a tulip or brandy glass, which allows the aromas to be concentrated. Observe the color of the cognac, which can range from light gold to dark amber, and appreciate its shine and viscosity as you gently swirl the glass. Then bring the glass up to your nose and take a moment to inhale the aromas. You will discover a range of fruity notes, spices, wood, and caramel. Then, take a small sip and let the cognac spread in your mouth, paying attention to its texture, body, and flavors. You will notice a complexity of fruit flavors, hints of spices, notes of vanilla and caramel, and a soft and warm presence. Allow the flavors to develop slowly on your palate before swallowing. Finally, enjoy the flavors that linger in your mouth.


Take your time and appreciate every detail, discovering the elegance and sophistication that cognac has to offer.

What types of cognac are there?

There are different types of cognac, classified mainly by their aging time and quality.

VS (Very Special) / 3 stars: It is the youngest cognac, aged for at least two years in oak barrels. It has a vigorous and fresh flavor, with pronounced fruit notes.

VSOP (Very Superior Old Pale) / Reserve: This cognac is aged for at least four years, giving it greater complexity and smoothness. It presents smoother and more balanced flavors, with nuances of ripe fruit and spices.

XO (Extra Old) / Napoléon / Hors d'Age: It is a high-quality cognac with prolonged aging, with a minimum of six years in barrels. It is characterized by its complexity and richness of flavors, with intense notes of dried fruit, spices, caramel, and oak.

Vintage: Refers to a cognac made from a single exceptional vintage. These cognacs reflect the characteristics of that particular year and are often highly valued.


In addition to these main types, you can also find limited-edition and prestige cognacs, noted for their exceptional quality and long aging.


It is worth mentioning that the terms and classifications may vary depending on the producer and the region of Cognac. Therefore, it is always advisable to read the labels and look for additional information about each cognac to understand its quality and specific characteristics.


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