[mo-et ey shan-don]

brand story
Since 1743, Moët & Chandon has passed down, from generation to generation, an innovative, pioneering spirit and unequaled winemaking savoir-faire. Claude Moët, its founder, was the first to embody these values when he made his effervescent wine the most sought-after in Europe. His grandson, Jean-Rémy Moët, would go further to share the magic of their Champagne with the world, transforming the House into an international symbol of celebration—from Napoleon’s conquests to royal weddings and from Hollywood’s most exclusive parties to your most important occasions.
Moet et Chandon, Champagne

Three main grape varieties are used in the elaboration of all Moët & Chandon Champagnes: Pinot Noir, Meunier and Chardonnay.

Making up the largest vineyard area in Champagne, their vines grow on terroirs characterized by their unique geology and climate.

Underground, the House’s cellars are the most extensive, extending more than 28 kilometers to form a subterranean labyrinth where the wine metamorphosizes under optimum conditions to embody the House’s signature bright fruitiness, seductive palate, and elegant maturity —the result of a slow, gradual progression from vine to cellar.

“We restart from scratch every year. As we don’t have recipes locked in a safe, each new blend is an exciting challenge.”
Benoît Gouez, Chef de Cave
Benoît Gouez
Winemaker Story

At Moët & Chandon, the art of blending requires the selection and harmonizing of wines from different areas and grape varieties, and even from different years, to create a wine that perfectly expresses the House style. As Chef de Cave, Benoît Gouez’s mastery in winemaking ensures Champagne with the distinctive Moët & Chandon character. His style and integrity are essential to bringing out the best in each year’s harvest.