Cheese has different sizes, textures and shapes. To enjoy it to the fullest, it is always best
to use the proper technique to cut it and the most suitable utensil.
Functionality and design for cutting cheese. Minimise the effort every time you have to open up a cheese or cut it into wedges. This way, you can do it easily and simply.
A special knife for cutting smaller hard cheeses. The cutting blade is extremely sharp to facilitate insertion and the cutting of wedges.
Those who prefer slicing cheese thinly will find that this slicer is their best companion in the kitchen. A sturdy utensil that can cut hard cheese with great ease and produce an exquisite result.
A utensil specially designed for hard cheese to create shavings or pieces. The cheese spade is ideal for cutting mature cheeses, such as Grana Padano.
To add a touch of cheese to dishes, the grater is ideal, especially for hard or mature cheeses. It can produce fine cheese shreds that will raise the flavour of any dish and in small quantities.
The cheese cutter is a utensil that enables you to cleanly cut crumbly cheeses, such as Roquefort, that would otherwise get stuck to the knife or cutting blade. With this tool, you can cut slices cleanly to improve presentation.
A knife that is ideal for cutting soft cheeses. The blade is extremely fine to prevent the cheese from sticking, thus producing an impeccable and clean cut.
Replacement wire for professional guillotines. With these wires, you can cut slices cleanly for better presentation.
A device consisting of a wooden stand, on which to place Tête de Moine cheese, and a blade to shape the cheese into the characteristic rosettes.
This website has been made possible thanks to the contribution of a team of professionals who love cheese, its origins and the pleasure of eating it.
All of the people, animals and places that appear on this website are real.
Kai Myhre & Dag Dalvang
Carol JobeGraphic design
Ideas created by...Teresa LuisWeb programming
Jordi Raig - JADIberconseil marketing
Marta Teixidó & Queralt SerraScript and direction
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