Champagne horses that have Bay-colored bases are known as amber champagne.
Amber champagne horses usually have brown with a golden color. They also have
deep brown tails, manes, and points (compared to classic champagne that usually has
points of the identical color to their body).
Amber champagnes are frequently classed as buckskin or dun however they are
genetically and phenotypically separate from both. They are brown with no dun-like
designs (such like dorsal stripes or the leg bars). Additionally, their skin is pink and
freckles. Their eyes are blue or whitish when they are at the time of birth. They change
to hazel or amber in around three months. Amber champagne was once called
buckskin champagne. However, this term is more likely to cause confusion with genuine
buckskins that amber champagnes aren’t.
Amber Champagne is made by the reaction of champagne in an Bay coat. The coat
is made of gold and chocolaty point. As there are different hues of the bay color, so
too does the body coat can vary in color also.  The legs are usually lighter than the
mane and the tail and the points that are colored might be difficult to spot. The tail
and mane may also be adorned with “frosting” or light edges which also is found with
Bay duns and a few buckskins. [77 Amber champagne may be mistaken for buckskin or