There's now a scientific reason as to why drinking bubbly out of a tall flute tastes better.
Scientists say champagne poured into a long, narrow flute provides more of a nose tingle than when served in a wide and shallow glass.
It's to do with the high levels of carbon dioxide, which collect at the top of the glass.
CO2 irritates sensory nerves in the nose, which is why we get that tingling sensation when we have a sip of champagne.
Researchers say from a consumer point of view, the role of bubbling is essential in champagne, sparking wines, beers and sodas.