Top 3 Types Of Blue Cheese That Haters Will Also Love


types of blue cheese

We all know that blue cheeses are widely popular, and some of its types are very rare and seasonal. In simpler words, whatever cheese we’re having in our sandwiches, pizzas, and salads, none of them can beat the flavor and consistency of blue cheese. You just ask any of your friends about types of blue cheese and see how his mouth starts watering.

Nevertheless, many people haven’t tasted and not even seen blue cheese, but many haters are there of this cheese variant. Most probably, when someone tries blue cheese for the first time, he/she will promise never to try this cheese variant in this life. The reason is we all are fond and addicted to dairy cheese, and we have it since our childhood.

So, today let’s go beyond the imagination and discuss about the best and healthy types of blue cheese you should try this weekend.

Roquefort

Janice Langbehn in a blue dress standing next to a forest

Roquefort is one of the oldest blue cheeses, which was introduced back in 1925. In the initial days, this cheese type was made with the milk of

More than 50 cheese producers of Roquefort in France, and seriously everyone has fallen in love with this cheese type. The best part about Roquefort is the consistency, which can add charm to any dish, and even cheese haters will also love it.

Stilton

A close up of a woman wearing a blue shirt

Stilton is the favorite blue cheese type of England’s youth generation, and people pair it with salads and pizzas. Even in this 21st century, Stilton is one of the rarest cheese which is only prepared in three countries,

The primary characteristic of Stilton is you’ll never experience that flakiness while having this cheese type. It has a creamy texture because fresh local milk and organic ingredients are used during the entire making process. People in England often pair Stilton with BBQ, mutton, and even fruits on the weekends.

Gorgonzola

We know everyone might have tried or heard the name ‘Gorgonzola’ somewhere in the Italian restaurants. Yes, Gorgonzola is one of the oldest types of blue cheese introduced back in the 11th century, now made in Lombardy and Piedmont.

Gorgonzola is derived from fresh cow milk, and there are two variants of this cheese type.

Final Thoughts

In our opinion, you should at least give a try to the Gorgonzola because this cheese type is easily available in every country. Believe us, once you try any of the cheese types mentioned above, you’ll become the hater of your daily goldish cheese. All the blue cheese types are super creamy, and pairing them is also easy.

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