Ever since the ros\u00e9 movement exploded onto the scene in the U.S. in the early aughts, production and production has continued to rise worldwide. It\u2019s proven that it\u2019s much more than a summertime poolside libation, with fans from novice wine lovers to pop culture icons and celebrities.\r\n\r\nThroughout the novel coronavirus pandemic, ros\u00e9 was a gateway for many wine consumers to travel the world through their glasses. The style\u2019s rainbow of offerings includes selections that are versatile, affordable, approachable, attractive and food-friendly.\r\n\r\nIn this episode, Associate Managing Editor of Digital, Emily Saladino, speaks with sommelier and natural wine consultant Margot Mazur as well as The Lotus and the Vines founder Larissa Dubose. The three discuss how climate change and last year\u2019s wildfires found winemakers pivoting from full-bodied reds to ros\u00e9s made with minimal skin contact. They also explore ros\u00e9's recent history, popularity and where might the great pink wave be off to next. Dubose highlights the importance of exploring food inclusivity by pairing ros\u00e9 with dishes from different cultures and locales, like the Caribbean and Philippines.\r\n\r\nFor a cheat sheet on how ros\u00e9 is made, consider this quick guide to ros\u00e9 wine. Or, check out this article for recommendations of recently reviewed ros\u00e9s worth picking up today. Still a sucker for French classics? Brush up on the country\u2019s top regional styles here, or read about these fortified ros\u00e9s that march to the beat of their own, stronger drum.