Brooklyn Beckham casually admits his favourite red wine is £2,500 a bottle
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Brooklyn Beckham has casually admitted to his extremely expensive taste when it comes to the world of high-priced vino.
At just 24 years old, the social media star has revealed his favourite wine, which has a pretty hefty price-tag attached.
Coming in at a mammoth £2,500 per bottle - it's clear that this full-bodied red is out of most of our price ranges when it comes to beverage budgeting.
And just a heads up - the lavish wine in question most likely won't be found at your local bargain boozer.
While many of us spent our 20s necking Blossom Hill and Echo Falls - it's clear that Brooklyn has a far more refined palette.
In a Q&A he posted to Instagram yesterday (30 March), the foodie gave his 15.1 million followers the chance to get to know him a bit more.
One Instagram user asked him: "Are you a chef?" to which he humbly responded 'no'.
"But," he explained, "food is my passion," accompanied with a red heart emoji.
While Brooklyn's passion in the kitchen is obvious to see, it's clear that some of his more alternative cooking measures have got people talking.
And his recipes aren't the only controversial things about the culinary aficionado.
When another follower asked Brooklyn what his favourite wine was - the food connoisseur had a very shocking answer.
He answered with a photo of a vintage bottle of Petrus 1979 Pomerol red wine - which can cost anywhere between £2,500 to £4,000 for an older edition.
That definitely makes the mid-shelf wine prices at the supermarket seem far more reasonable all of a sudden.
He added another heart emoji over the cabinet dedicated to the expensive wine collection.
The vineyard that makes pricey wine is owned by the high-class Mouiex family, based on the eastern Pomerol region of Bordeaux, France, which uses the Merlot grape to concoct their red wines.
But what makes it that expensive?
Well, according to Vinovest, the weighty price-tag is due to 'the exceptional terroir of the Pomerol appellation, the high-quality rootstocks, and the careful vinification'.
Whatever that means - it's clear most of us will be sticking to our bottles priced under a tenner for now.