List of Polish cheeses
Poland is the 6th largest cheese producer in the world and has the 18th highest cheese consumption.
Some Polish cheeses are protected by European Union law as regional products.
|Bałtycki||Polish brand of cheese.|
|Bryndza||Sheep milk cheese made in Poland, Slovakia and Ukraine. Recipes differ slightly across the countries.|
|Bryndza Podhalańska||Podhale region||Polish variety of the soft cheese bryndza. It is prepared with sheep milk and was registered in the European Union's Register of protected designations of origin and protected geographical indications on June 11, 2007 as a Protected Designation of Origin (PDO).|
|Bundz||Traditionally produced in Podhale||A sheep milk cheese.|
|Bursztyn||A brand of cheese. It is a mature cheese similar to Gruyere.|
|Farmer cheese||In Poland, farmer cheese is similar in consistency to cottage cheese. The cheese is formed into a loaf. It is sometimes referred to as "pot cheese."|
|Gołka||Similar to oscypek/oštiepok, but made with milk from cattle.|
|Gryficki||Gryfice Dairy, province of Szczecin||Production began in 1973.|
|Hauskyjza||Foodstuff made of cottage cheese, caraway and other ingredients, which are mixed, put aside for a few days to acquire the characteristic sharp flavor and tacky consistency, and then warmed and fried.|
|Koryciński||Podlaskie Voivodeship in eastern Poland||Hard yellow cheese made from cow's milk. Named after the town of Korycin.|
|Królewski||Northwestern Masovia||"Royal cheese"; similar in taste and appearance to Swiss Emmental.|
|Lechicki||Known in Poland as Brochocki cheese, which derives from the name of the farmer who began producing it.|
|Oscypek||Made exclusively in the Tatra Mountains region of Poland||Smoked sheep milk cheese, there is also a smaller form called redykołka, known as the 'younger sister' of oscypek.|
|Redykołka||Produced in the Podhale region||Sometimes known as the "younger sister" of Oscypek and the two are occasionally confused. The cheese is often made in the shape of animals, hearts, or decorative wreaths.|
|Rokpol||Polish blue cheese similar to Danish blue cheeses. The name derives from Roquefort and suggests that it is Polish Roquefort.|
|Twaróg||Also known as Quark (cheese). Pictured is Polish twaróg in the traditional wedge shape.|
|Tylżycki||A yellow cheese made from cow's milk. A semi-hard cheese that is a variety of Tilsiter.|
|Zgorzelecki||A semi-hard, yellow cheese made from cow's milk|
- "Najstarsze sery świata z Polski" portal Archeowieści.
- "Na Kujawach robiono sery już 7 tys. lat temu" Źródło: PAP
- "Bałtycki ripening cheese". Osmozo.pl/. Retrieved 14 November 2013.
- "Cheese Description: Bryndza". Cheese.com. Retrieved 2008-06-11.
- European Commission (2007-06-11). "Commission Regulation (EC) No 642/2007 of 11 June 2007 registering a name in the Register of protected designations of origin and protected geographical indications Bryndza Podhalańska (PDO)". Retrieved 2008-06-10.
- "Bursztyn". Oldpoland.pl. Archived from the original on 28 November 2014. Retrieved 14 November 2013.
- Polish Cooking - Marianna Olszewska Heberle. p. 91.
- From a Polish Country House Kitchen: 90 Recipes for the Ultimate Comfort Food - Anne Applebaum, Danielle Crittenden. p. 239.
- Proceedings from the Annual Marschall Invitational Italian Cheese Seminar
- Food Science and Technology Abstracts
- Zeszyty naukowe
- "Codex International Individual Standard For Tilsiter"
Media related to Cheese from Poland at Wikimedia Commons