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  1. Chevrotin Quick View


    Seal Cove Farm’s rounds of grana-style goat’s milk goodness are bright and briny, just like the creamery’s namesake, even if they’re made (just a bit) inland. They are brined and aged for more than two months for a crumbly texture and a wallop of sweet, just-a-bit floral, yogurty flavor. It’s a perfect texture for crumbling over pasta or roasted veggies, or snacking on beside a crisp cider or a minerally Riesling. Seal Cove Farm began in 1976 in Lamoine, Maine with a pair of impressive dairy goats. “Each spring, we enjoy watching the newborn baby goats frolic with their mothers, knowing that with a happy life on our farm, these goats will create better tasting milk for our cheeses,” they say. Happy goats, happy cheese. Read More
  2. Hamden Quick View


    Named for the next hamlet over from Vulto creamery in Walton, NY, Hamden is cheese gone wild. Its birth story: cheesemaker Jos Vulto took a few wheels from their Ouleout batch and let them free to develop their own natural rind. Lo and behold: a rich diversity of molds and yeasts on the rind for plenty of earthy crunch. Its semi-soft paste tastes of the valley in spring—fresh milk, just-cut grass, hay. Hamden is Tomme de Savoie’s Hudson Valley soul sister. It begs for farmhouse ale, a crusty baguette, and ripe stone fruit. Jos Vulto left his career as a metal-worker to follow the siren-call of cheesemaking. He started out in his Brooklyn apartment, crafting cheese in his kitchen and aging his wheels beneath the sidewalk. In 2012, he opened a real-deal operation in New York’s western Catskills. We’re happy he did. He sources milk his neighbor, farmer Dan Finn’s herd of Holstein and Jersey cows and makes raw milk beauties full of charisma and depth. Read More
  3. Danby Quick View


    A hard, extra-aged, raw goat milk cheese, inspired by Italian sardos like Piave and Asiago. These large wheels are aged a minimum of six months. It's pure, dense white paste reminds us of our local Danby, VT marble, made famous for its use building our nation's capital and monuments. Ideal for grating over pasta or a nice sharp snack. Read More
  4. Flory's Truckle Quick View

    Milton Creamery
    Flory's Truckle

    Milton Creamery worked hand-in-hand with the Flory Family of Jamesport, Missouri to develop this aged clothbound cheddar. It has a peppery aroma, a dry crumbly texture and a rich grassy flavor. Read More
  5. Ouleout Quick View

    Vulto Creamery

    Ouleout is named after a creek which flows through Delaware County, where Vulto Creamery is located. Ouleout is an Algonquin name meaning "a continuing voice." A raw milk, grass-fed cow's milk round in the vein of Ardrahan and Munster, Ouleout is medicinal and briny, with strong notes of roasted coffee. Read More
  6. Blue Earth Quick View

    Alemar Cheese Company
    Blue Earth

    Financial-service-man-turned-cheese-maker, Keith Adams, named his cheese company by combining his two daughters, Alex and Mari and began making fine, heartland cheeses back in 2009. Blue Earth is the latest addition to his growing line of grass-fed, pasteurized cow’s milk cheeses. It’s an all-American brie-style round with grassy, buttery flavors that permeate from snowy rind to oozing cream line and down through its rich, fudgy center. Read More
  7. Cave Aged Rupert Quick View

    Consider Bardwell Farm

    Vermont ain't the Alps, but their Alpines ain't shabby. Try Rupert-a golden-yellow wheel with deep, round flavor followed by a hint o'butterscotch.
    2011 American Cheese Society Winner Read More
  8. Dunbarton Blue Quick View

    Roelli Cheese Haus
    Dunbarton Blue

    Fourth generation cheesemaker Chris Roelli committed the equivalent of blue cheese heresy by piercing his cheese and then pressing it to inhibit the mold growth. The result is Dunbarton Blue, a sort of blue-veined cheddar that's potent yet approachable. In a typical blue, the pierce holes introduce air that allows the desirable mold to proliferate within the cheese. By pressing it, Chris halts the process, developing a distinct but subtle bluing that hints at piquancy without punching you in the face. A unique and fantastic cheese from a true American cheesemaking family. Read More
  9. Queso Invierno Quick View

    Queso Invierno

    Cows and sheep work together to get the job done in this mixed milk cheese from Vermont. A little nutty, a little flakey, but firm enough to stand up to the competition. Read More

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