Category Archives: soft
Tomme de Grosse-Île is an unpasteurized semi-soft cheese. This surface-ripened cheese lasts longer than a soft cheese. Its brushed rind and its uniform texture with small cavities bring a woodsy flavour with a slightly acidulous and fruity taste.
Made in a similar way to Stilton, it is a soft cheese with a sharp, strong flavor that takes between six to eight weeks to mature. Orange in color with blue veining, it enjoys a slightly tangy aroma and a crumbly, creamy texture.
The flower chèvre is essentially our soft cheese without any additional flavouring. The flowers are edible but add no extra taste to the cheese. The result is a mild soft creamy goat cheese, with just a little more colour than one would expect to find on an ordinary dairy product.
This flavoured soft chevre comes with basil layered on top of it. A splash of olive oil helps to infuse the flavour throughout the cheese.
The blue Juliette is made essentially the same way as its whiter chevre sister, but the blue one is made half with blue and half with white mould. It takes on a very mild blue taste and also grows softer and stronger as it ages.
Crottin style cheese with white mould on the rind and dense, pleasant lactic flavour and light paste when young. At intermediate stage, blue moulds appear, the paste becomes soft under the round and yields stronger flavours. When fully aged, cheese rind will be grey/blue on surface, smaller in size and features dryer, dense, paste with
Oka cheese has a pungent aroma and soft creamy flavour, sometimes described as nutty and fruity. Oka is an excellent substitute for many semi-soft ripened cheeses in any dish.
The washed rind is peach-coloured with a smattering of golden straw tones. The cheese’s exterior is pungent – its aroma is sharp, full and fresh. The paste smells sweet and creamy and has a supple softness. Salt hits the palate first and from there, the flavour develops a creamy fullness which reveals a mild tanginess.
The cheese in its raw state is firm and rubbery – there is no rind to speak of and it tastes and looks bland. Traditionally the cheese is sliced fairly thickly and pan fried. The transformation to this cheese when it has been fried is incredible – it browns a bit, gets a bit crusty,
The ash covered rind presents is so visually pleasing that you might not want to eat such a beautiful looking cheese. This goat’s milk cheese offers an interior paste that is white, firm and dense and transforms into a soft, crumbly texture in the mouth, while also offering pleasingly sharp, lemony flavours. It begins to