- Italy: it is grown in the northwest in Piedmont where it is known as Moscato Bianco.
- Moscato d’Asti (sparkling)
- Asti Spumante (sweet, sparkling)
- Alsace: where it is known as Muscat d'Alsace and produces dry to off-dry wines.
- Cremant de Die: One of the blending grapes used in the sparkling wine of the northern Rhone.
- Vins doux Naturels: Sweet fortified wines from the Roussillon. Most famous examples
- Muscat de Beaumes-de-Venise
- Muscat de Frontignan
- Muscat de St-Jean-de-Minervois
- Responsible for the sweet wines of Sámos, Pátrai, and Kefallinía.
- Known as Gelber Muskateller, where it makes beautiful dry wines.
- Rutherglen and Glenrowan specialize in Liqueur Muscat, which is based on Muscat ROUGE a petits grains (yes, different from the blanc, but close enough and worth a mention). Classified in 4 levels
- South Africa:
- The Constantia region has using late harvested Muscat a petits grains since 1685 to make its world famous sweet wines. Lit dorks take note: Jane Austen, Charles Dickens & Baudelaire have all immortalized its virtue.
- Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains is used to make some of California's finest Moscatos....NOT! That is that lame pseudo doppelganger, Muscat of Alexandria all the way. Do not be fooled! Do not buy this latter day White Zinfandel. Go for something weird and funky and delicious and Muscat at its best!