Domaine Heresztyn-Mazzini

Our vineyard
in the Champagne region

Domaine Heresztyn Mazzini

The creation of the Heresztyn-Mazzini vineyard marks the beginning of a new adventure for Florence, from Burgundy, and Simon, from Champagne. After ten years spent working on the family vineyard in Gevrey-Chambertin, the couple decided to start their own venture.
The estate currently covers 5.5 hectares spread across the villages of Gevrey-Chambertin, Morey-Saint-Denis, and Chambolle-Musigny. 2012 saw the first vintage from Heresztyn-Mazzini, an estate specialising in fine Burgundy red wines.


Although Florence and Simon Heresztyn-Mazzini are continuing the family tradition, they are keen to express their shared modern and dynamic take on wine. Closely attached to the Côte de Nuits and its unique terroirs, they constantly work to bring out the terroirs' best qualities. They both make it a point of personal pride to respect the region's soils and natural environment.
Their wines express the range of different climats from which they originate. Their goal is to use the finest ingredient of all, the grape, to produce wines that express the estate’s personality.


At the Domaine Heresztyn-Mazzini, every action is deliberate and thoroughly researched, from the vine to the cellar. Florence and Simon respect the environment and the natural world, and use environmentally friendly pest control. They spend a lot of time out amongst the vines, carefully monitoring their growth.
With the experience of six winemaking seasons behind them, they have chosen whole bunch fermentation for certain vintages to give structure to the wine and take the edge off its astringency. Following three months in the vats, the wines are matured for 12 to 16 months in barrels from carefully selected coopers. The wine is bottled on the estate, taking the lunar calendar into account so as to avoid rushing the wines and to guarantee continued high quality.
Taste the estate’s wines and discover the elegance of Chambolle-Musigny, the depth of Gevrey-Chambertin, and the complexity of Clos-Saint-Denis.