How do you eat raw milk cheese? Do you melt, mix, cut it? Or just bite of the cheese cake?
Do you have special herbs and greens for eating with cheese?
Third...Do you think its god to eat cheese and meat together? Because its not Kosher.
A couple weeks ago, I took a plate of cheese with thinly sliced apples to a party. I knew I needed something I would be able/willing to eat, but then no one wanted to eat anything else - it was gone in minutes! The cheese was sort of like a pub cheese and had chives in it, and the apples were a nice tart variety, and they paired perfectly. Poke a toothpick through an apple bit and then spear a chunk of cheese. Fabulous!
All of the above!
I melt it, mix it, cut it, shred it... mmmmmmmmm CHEESE.
I bought a raw cheddar this weekend. I grated an ounce of it over my 12 omelet muffins, it's just adds a bit of taste. I sliced some really thin and put it on the burgers with bacon I made for my lunches this week. I also just cubed some to eat with my salami and apple as a snack.
I love pairing parmesian with some pasture butter and chocolate, sounds weird but it's amazing. I also eat my raw goat cheese by itself or with salami.. maybe some dates and honey on a special occasion
I'm not Jewish, so I don't care about Kosher rules. If you're Jewish or a derivative of Judaism that follows Old Testament dietary laws, then certainly avoid it. If not, don't worry about it.
When I eat raw milk cheese, I just take a cut off and eat it. It's cheese, I don't need to dress it up.
Not all raw cheese is actually raw.
Here is some info on different brands of raw cheese:
Instead of dessert, I've habituated to craving my after-dinner cheese course. I just take a block of cheese and start munching. I'm technically not eating it WITH my meat...there's like a fifteen minute interval between cheese and dinner. ^_^
However, in all seriousness, I think it's perfectly fine to eat meat and dairy together. I'm not super-sure about Kosher, but I (agnostic-buddhist-ish) discussed with some Islamic friends their Halal laws. We came to the consensus that dietary laws were created before our modern food preservation techniques as a way to avoid food borne illnesses - ex: pork was banned because it seemed to carry more parasites than other meats; nowadays, this dietary law is only a tradition because in most places we can cook the bugs out of our bacon or ham. The same concept probably applies to the separation of meat and dairy in a Kosher kitchen.