Compare Prosecco Offers

Prosecco is both a grape variety, and a wine region, in northern Italy. Over recent years, it has become known as the definitive brand name for Italian sparkling wine, arguably the most successful wine launch in recent years. Where Cava reigned supreme for the last 15 years, as the affordable alternative to Champagne, Prosecco has now taken over that mantle.

Top 5 Prosecco Offers

How to find the best Prosecco offers?

Prosecco is the bestselling wine in the UK and as its share of the UK market grows, so do supermarkets and wine merchants' desire for you to buy it from them.

So how do they acquire your custom? Simply through creating offers and deals that are better than other merchants and trying to buy good quality Prosecco which in turn represents good value for money.

The 3 main reasons to buy and continue to buy a Prosecco from the same merchant are:

  1. Finding a Prosecco which is highly discounted
  2. Making sure the discounted price is in your price range
  3. Enjoying how the Prosecco you buy tastes

How can Wines Direct help you make the right decision?

Unlike other websites, we do not just focus on price or quality, we like to bring them together, so to ensure you purchase wisely we have created the following tools for you:

  1. Award Winners - We work with the IWSC and Decanter to show you which Proseccos have won awards. We have details on how these competitions are judged and the criteria needed to be an award winner.
  2. Taste - Angela Mount is our wine expert, and she specialises in finding good value & good quality wines - read her article on her favourite Prosecco's.
  3. Our search - You can use our Prosecco search below to find what's on offer and whether we have any exclusive discounts to make the deal even better! Search features include, most discounted, cheapest, award winners, and lots of other features such as Organic or from a specific merchant.
  4. Price Alerts - If you like a particular Prosecco that is not on offer, you can set up a Wines Direct price alert, and we will email you when it is on offer.
  5. Historical Pricing - If you want to ensure you are not paying too much for your favourite Prosecco, check out our historical pricing (simply click on the search listing) and we'll show you its price history. If you think the price is too high compared to previous prices, set up a price alert and we'll tell you when the price drops.

Why buy from Independent Wine Merchants?

Independent wine merchants do not have to find Prosecco that is produced in vast quantities (as supermarkets and large wine merchants such as Majestic do). So if you consider that wine buyers from supermarkets and independents taste say 30 Proseccos, Supermarkets may have to ignore some of these because they cannot be supplied in the quantities they require. So if you want to consider a different selection and more 'boutiquey' types of Prosecco, some of our Independent wine merchants are worth considering.

Prosecco Bottle in an Ice Bucket

What Is Prosecco?

Sparkling wine and Champagne drinking trends have changed dramatically in the last 10 years; these wines have become more accessible, and keen pricing has meant that they have become more affordable, and therefore more ‘everyday drinking’ than they used to be. Until a few years ago, Champagne sales were buoyant, and one of the most rapidly growing sectors of the drinks industry.

However, in the last year, the trend has changed, with Champagne seeing a 5% value decline. In contrast the sparkling wine market has never looked stronger, enjoying a growth of over 10%, with over £400million sales in the UK. Cava accounts for almost 40% of this, but the last few years have seen the meteoric rise of Prosecco, as the new trend in sparkling wine drinking. Around 150 million bottles of Prosecco are now produced annually.

Why Is Prosecco So Popular?

Prosecco is a lively, dry sparkling wine, with relatively low alcohol at 11%, which hit the UK market about 8 years ago – partly championed by M&S, who first made the general wine drinking public aware of its charm, accessibility and affordability.

Whilst Champagne, at an average price point of over £18 is still viewed as a luxury item, sparkling wines such as Cava and Prosecco, which average £7, based on the frequent heavy discounts, have made this sector of the market affordable, and not that much more expensive than still wine.

This in itself has driven the change in usage of, and attitude to sparkling wines, moving them from a special occasion status, to a drink that was affordable to be purchased and enjoyed on an everyday basis. This trend was started because of Cava, the Spanish sparkling wine, which hit our shelves about 15 years ago, initially with 2 big brands, and then with a host of supermarket own brands – heavily discounted, it was this wine that drove this shift in perception and usage.

Prosecco is the new sparkling wine darling, having taken over from Cava, as a point of difference, and a wine that is generally a little lighter and fresher in style than Cava. Prosecco, whilst seen on offer in most retailers, have managed to retain a slightly higher average price point and image than Cava, and is less subject to the half price deals, for which Cava is known. It therefore has a more positive, and premium image.

What Is The Background To Prosecco

Prosecco comes from the Veneto and the Friuli-Giulia-Venezia wine regions of north eastern Italy. It’s the name of the region, but also the informal name of the grape from which the wine is made, the Glera. All Prosecco must be made from a minimum 85% of this grape, with the other ones permitted being local grapes and also the international sparkling stars Chardonnay, Pinot Bianco, Pinot Grigio and Pinot Noir (called Pinot Nero).

Historically, the region has always had a strong tradition of producing sparkling wines – it’s in the north of Italy, they don’t get as much heat as many regions, and the climate and soil is well suited to these grapes and this style of wine making.

The tradition goes back to the first Prosecco wine company, Carpene Malvoti, set up in 1868 by Antonio Carpene, who first introduced sparkling wine production to the Valdobbiadene and Conegliano areas. Prosecco was also the first region in Italy to have a wine school, the now famous Scuola Enologica di Conegliano, which has also pioneered and promoted the production of high quality sparkling wine.

Originally the area also produced still wines, but now the entire production is focussed on Prosecco, and there are over 185 wineries in the region.

The last few years have seen major changes, and the success of Prosecco on the international market has hit the region, like a whirlwind. Until 2010, Prosecco was named after the grape variety from which it is made, and was produced in a limited DOC area.

However, Prosecco, the grape, was also being grown in other countries, such as Australia and Brazil, so this, in combination with the increase in sales and international success, resulted in new laws and regulations regarding production. A new area, called ‘Prosecco’ was created, and vineyard area increased by 25%. The original designated area was made a DOCG, and that is where the top quality Prosecco now comes from. The broader, wider DOC area is flatter, and the yields are higher, with many new plantings. This means that only wines grown in these areas are allowed to be labelled Prosecco.

Prosecco is made by the Charmat method, which means the secondary fermentation, which produces the bubbles is done in a sealed tank, before bottling, rather than in the bottle itself, which is the traditional champagne method. Apart from a different style, with lighter, slightly larger bubbles, it is also a much cheaper way of producing sparkling wine.

Initially a light, fresh, simple sparkling wine, which was traditionally used in the famous Venetian ‘Bellini’ cocktail, the overall quality of Prosecco has increased dramatically in recent years, with more subtle flavours, finer mousse, and a more delicate style, due to better practices both in the vineyard and the winery.

There are 3 styles of Prosecco, although the original still wine is now hardly ever seen. The other 2 are Prosecco Frizzante and Prosecco Spumante – the difference between the 2 is purely down to the amount of sparkle and fizz in the glass – Frizzante has a lighter, more gentle bubble, but the difference is minimal – Frizzante has 2.5 bars of pressure in the bottle, Spumante has 3.

The very best Proseccos come from the DOCG areas of Conegliano-Valdobiaddene, and Colli Ascolani and it’s worth looking out for these names on the label and paying just that little bit extra for a whole lot more quality. Around 60% of all Prosecco comes from these DOCG areas.

Read Angela Mount's related article about the different styles of Prosecco >

What Does Prosecco Taste Like?

Prosecco is a light, fresh, fragrant sparkling wine, generally dry in style. It is generally slightly lower in alcohol than many sparkling wines, averaging about 11%.

The lower alcohol level is one of the factors in its recent rise to fame, as wine drinkers look for slightly lighter, yet still flavoursome styles.

With a very pale, delicate colour, it has a gentle, floral, and appley aromas, much lighter and fresher in style than Cava, and less intense than most Champagnes. On the palate, it has a delicate, apple blossom and ripe pear character, with hints of acacia honey, but primarily a fresh acidity, and lively delicacy.

Vintage Prosecco is by definition richer and more concentrated, and there are also some semi-dry Prosecco wines.

Sparkling Rose from this region is generally dry, and pale in colour, with a delicate strawberry and rosehip character.

What Does Prosecco Go With?

Prosecco is the perfect aperitif – and the perfect wine for lunchtime entertaining and picnics, due to its lower alcohol level. At 11% it is 1.5% lighter than Champagne, and has a fresher, more delicate style.

It’s perfect with canapés, and is very food friendly – it may struggle a little with Asian influenced canapés, but works with most.

Perfect with crisp salads, it also works with tomato and basil salads, prawns, salmon and delicate chicken dishes.

Its natural delicacy also makes it a great match for a simple bowl of strawberries.

Prosecco Offers | Deal Of The Day

Save 17% off ASDA Prosecco Extra Dry NV now just £5.00 a bottle at Asda Wine Shop.

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Bottle x 1 £5.00 Buy now

Find the Cheapest Prosecco

Bottle sizes
Special diet
Sparkling type
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Save 17%
ASDA Prosecco Spumante Extra Dry NV
Case price: £5.00
Per bottle: £5.00
Save 33%
IWSC Bronze 2016
Fillipo Sansovino Prosecco NV
Case price: £6.00
Per bottle: £6.00
Plaza Centro Prosecco NV
Case price: £36.00
Per bottle: £6.00
Save 25%
Colle del Principe Prosecco NV
Case price: £38.25
Per bottle: £6.38
Save 33%
IWSC Bronze 2016
San Leo Prosecco Brut NV
Case price: £6.99
Per bottle: £6.99
Voucher price from £6.22
Valento Prosecco DOC NV
Case price: £6.99
Per bottle: £6.99
Voucher price from £6.22
Save 15%
ASDA Extra Special Brut Prosecco NV
Case price: £7.00
Per bottle: £7.00
Save 22%
Canti Prosecco Heritage DOC Vintage
Case price: £7.00
Per bottle: £7.00
IWSC Bronze 2016
Dino Prosecco Brut NV
Case price: £42.00
Per bottle: £7.00
Shield Prosecco Extra Dry DOC NV
Case price: £7.48
Per bottle: £7.48
Independent Wines Direct Tasting - Angela Mount 2014: Angela Mount's Top 10 Prosecco & Champagne For Christmas 2013
Waitrose Prosecco DOC NV
Case price: £7.49
Per bottle: £7.49
Voucher price from £6.67
Save 17%
Prosecco Frizzante Torri della Marca NV
Case price: £8.99
Per bottle: £7.49
Voucher price from £6.66
Previous Next  Showing 1 to 12 of 91 products
Supermarket Prosecco Offers

This Week's Best Prosecco Offers

Refreshing, bubbly, unpretentious, low-cost, perfect both for everyday and grand celebrations - at Wines Direct we know the reasons why everybody loves Prosecco so much! Look at our regularly updated Top 5 Prosecco list and learn about the hottest deals on this fantastic drink at various merchants. Bottoms up!

***Majestic Wine***

Majestic launched a new exclusive voucher which allows you to save £20 when you spend £150, valid until 30th April. Plus, have a look at their latest Easter Fizz offers to find your favourite quality Prosecco brands and combine them with our voucher for the lowest price.

View Majestic Offers & Voucher >

***Waitrose Cellar***

Fantastic offer awaits you at Waitrose Cellar if you use our new 11% off £100 voucher code! It will be valid until 2nd April, allowing you to get the best quality Prosecco at incredibly low prices for the whole week. Make the best of it before it's gone.

Waitrose Cellar Exclusive Voucher >

Asda Wine Shop

The Asda Wine Shop have fabulous prices on Prosecco - usually in the lowest of the market! Have a look at their offer if you're looking to enjoy delicious bubbles and save at the same time.

View Asda Wine Offers>

Marks & Spencer

There are some unmissable offers waiting for you at M&S this month: shop Prosecco for 50% less, starting from just £6.38 a bottle.

View Marks and Spencer Offers >

Tesco Wine by the Case

Find some fantastic offers on Prosecco at Tesco Wine by the Case, with up to 25% discount on the best quality brands.

View Tesco Offers >

*This article is showing the prices and stock available on 20/03/2017.

by Natalia Rapp, 30th March 2017

Learn More About Prosecco

Angela Mount Reviews Majestic's Definition Range
Last September, Majestic finally entered the ‘own brand’ arena, with the launch of a small, but in many cases, perfectly formed selection of their own wines, labeled ‘the Definition Range’. There are currently 12 wines in the range, all priced between £7.99 and £13.99 (when purchased as part of any mixed 6 bottles). Early success of this selection, which exceeded all expectations in terms of sales in the first 5 months, would indicate that the range will expand, with a Pouilly-Fume and a…
Angela Mount's Top Prosecco & Champagne
A glass full of bubbles is always welcome, exciting, and lifts the spirits, be it for the festive season, or any other time. Champagne and sparkling wines used to be saved for special occasions, but are now far more of our everyday experiences. However, over 30% of all fizz is still sold in December alone, so now’s the right time to be looking at the top choices available. Everyone loves a glass of fizz, but there are lots of different styles, and a big difference in price. 5 years ago, apart…
What the DOC? Understanding The Different Styles of Prosecco
The rapid increase in popularity of Prosecco was one of the reasons behind the extension of the legally permitted production area. Now those areas have been re-designated as DOCG and cover the Asolo / Colli Asolani and Conegliano / Valdobbiadene areas. The remaining, wider DOC area covers Treviso in the Veneto and Trieste in Friuli. With the dramatic growth in demand comes a divergence of opinion and belief amongst the producers, in terms of their core values. Whilst all are delighted with the…