Gourmet Raw Milk Cheese

Browse our great selection of International Gourmet Raw Milk Cheese. A cheese is considered a raw milk cheese when the milk used to produce that cheese, prior to setting the curd, has not been heated above 104°F. According to FDA regulations raw milk cheeses must be aged for 60 days or longer at a temperature of not less than 35°F. Is raw-milk cheese safe, does it taste better – a debate that is not going away any time soon if ever. Some believe that raw milk cheese does taste better; that the complexity of the organisms naturally occurring in raw milk deepens the flavor; that pasteurized cheeses can't really approach that. Others believe that the risk of contamination is too great and that many pasteurized cheeses are excellent and often award-winning while competing head-to-head with their raw milk brothers. The debate rages among cheese gourmands; try some raw milk cheeses and let us know what you think by giving us your opinion in a product review.

We will be adding exciting new Gourmet Raw Milk Cheeses frequently, so come back soon!

Our Featured Gourmet Raw Milk Cheese
Oma
Picture of oma
Oma is not only a grandmother, it is also a washed-rind raw cow's milk cheese, made by Sebastian and Dan Von Trapp on their farm in the Mad River Valley in Vermont. The cheese is aged in the Jasper Hill Cellars and sees the light as a small cheese, of approximately 1.5 pounds. Its texture is soft and supple, but it does not run easily. It has the unmistakable aroma of washed rind cheeses, but not extremely strong, but certainly earthy, and barn-like. The flavor is buttery and complex, but again not overly strong. This artisanal gourmet cheese is named after Sebastian and Dan's Oma, Erica Von Trapp, who started the family farm 50 years ago, and is made with organic cow’s milk, from a herd of grass-fed, mixed-breed cows, mainly Jersey cows. read more...
What other Gourmets are buying
  • Tete de Moine means 'monk's head'. This Swiss gourmet cheese was originally invented by the monks of Belleray Abbey in the Bernese Jura, and they taught the local farmers how to make it. Unlike most other mountain gourmet cheeses which tend to be very large, it is made in small drums. The rind may be smooth and slightly greasy, or rough and brown in color. The paste is firm and creamy to straw-yel... read more
  • Parmigiano-Reggiano is a member of the Grana family of very hard Italian cheeses and it has been produced in small-size dairy farms for many hundreds of years. In the English-speaking world this famous cheese is generally known as Parmesan. Parmesan cheese is made in squat drums which look rather like small beer barrels. The rind is a shiny golden brown color and has the name of the cheese printe... read more
  • Already in 1941 the Maytag Dairy Farms began producing world famous Blue Cheese in Iowa. Now several generations later the Maytag family is still producing the same high quality blue cheese as in the earlier 1900s. Maytag Blue is made with unpasteurized milk from Holstein cattle; the hand-made cheese is made in small batches and is aged for months in the Maytag curing caves. Maytag Blue Cheese i... read more
  • In 1872 Gabriel Coulet had the intention to start a wine cellar under his house when he found that the caves had natural ventilation which was great for aging cheese ... 'the rest is more history'. The Gabriel Coulet Roquefort is a multiple award winner and a great Roquefort. This white semi-soft cheese is elegantly garnished with green patches and it is a weeping cheese, producing a lot of moistu... read more
  • Grayson is a soft, finely textured cheese with a orange-brown sticky rind, a golden semi-soft paste, a pungent aroma and a rich, beefy taste with nutty overtones. Virginia's Feete family says it is reminiscent of an Italian Taleggio or a French Livarot. Grayson is made with raw milk of Jersey cows and aged longer than their Italian and French counterparts, around 60 days; no pesticides or herbicid... read more
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