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Rose Wine Restaurants Boise ID

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Rose Wine Restaurants. You will find informative articles about Rose Wine Restaurants, including "Pairing Rose with Food: Endless Possibilities". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Boise, ID that can help answer your questions about Rose Wine Restaurants.

P.F. Chang's
(208) 342-8100
391 S 8th St.
Boise, ID
 
Skippers
(208) 336-8652
220 Broadway Ave
Boise, ID

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Ichiban Japanese Steakhouse
(208) 426-9188
1233 Broadway Ave
Boise, ID

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Dong Khanh
(208) 345-0980
111 Broadway Ave Ste 139
Boise, ID

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Siam Thai Restaurant
(208) 383-9032
590 E Boise Ave
Boise, ID

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Tsuru Sushi Restaurants
(208) 323-8822
303 N Orchard St
Boise, ID

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Koi Restaurant & Bar
(208) 343-3474
800 W Idaho St Ste 112
Boise, ID

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Zen Bento
(208) 388-8808
1000 W Main St
Boise, ID

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Le Cafe De Paris
(208) 336-0889
1908 Broadmoor Dr
Boise, ID

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Tepanyaki Japanese Steak House
(208) 343-3515
2197 N Garden St
Boise, ID

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Pairing Rose with Food: Endless Possibilities

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The food pairing possibilities for rosé are almost endless. What follows is a selective listing of dishes readers will encounter on restaurant menus or can prepare at home. Wherever served, it is almost certain that these dishes when paired with rosé will enhance your pleasure.

Tapas and Rosé
Photo: Jacqueline Church ©

Tapas Rosé is the perfect wine for most tapas. Try some of these tapas with rosé: Stuffed eggs with shrimp, chickpeas in onion sauce, scallops with ham, octopus with piquillo peppers, meatballs in almond sauce, ensalada rusa (Spanish potato salad), tuna tartlets, etc.

Salads and Cold Vegetables Try rosé with salad Nicoise or cold grilled vegetables including asparagus (some of the world’s best asparagus come from Navarra). When you next think of ordering or serving an antipasto platter, think of these wines and your guests will be very pleased.

Charcuterie Cold meats and especially cold cuts tend to have both the saltiness and spice to enhance the rosé wines’ flavors, while the wines not only hold up to them but reveal more of the salami’s umami or savory character. For a special occasion try these rosés with Jamón Ibérico or if you want to really splurge try Bellota ham, which is really sublime.

Seafood and Fish Seafood and fish dishes from anchovies to grilled tuna to grilled shrimp and poached cold or even grilled salmon work extremely well with the more full-bodied and creamy textured rosé wines, especially if accompanied by an aioli or other mayonnaise based sauces. Try rosé with your next fish or seafood stew.

Paella and Rice Dishes What could be more perfect than a Navarra rosé with paella? Vegetable, seafood and Valenciana paella all show well with dry rosé. Most other wines can be challenged by both pasta and rice dishes, but Navarra rosés have the texture and acidity to hold up to them. See for yourself how well they pair. Rosé works beautifully with saffron and tarragon.

Chicken, Pork and Veal Grilled chicken and pork pair beautifully with rosés. Try chicken in garlic sauce or chicken empanadas. If you can’t travel to Morocco, try rosé with your chicken tagine and couscous. There is also chicken chilindron, a fabulous chicken dish served with green and red peppers, ham, and savory spices. Marinated pork loin is a winner with rosé as is roast veal.

Spicy Foods Spicy foods such as Indian curries, Thai dishes, spicy sausages and dishes that feature piquillos or peppers have a natural affinity with these wines. You might even enjoy one with more mundane but tasty dishes such as a grilled sausage and peppers, hamburger, hoagie or a Philly cheese steak sandwich.

Cheeses Lastly, most cheeses can be challenging to wines, usually overwhelming their character, but the rosés of Navarra hold up very well to a number of cheeses, espec...

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Wine 'Doggy Bag' Regulations in Idaho

IC 23-505 allows an unsealed alcoholic beverage container to be transported in the trunk or behind the last seat of a vehicle but  IC 23-1333 states that no person, while riding in, or operating a motor vehicle on a public highway may have in their possession any wine in an open or unsealed container.  (see note 1)