information on this site is intended to aid the home cheesemaker
in learning simple, inexpensive, methods for making quality cheeses
and dairy products for home use.
information here covers making cheese and other dairy product with goat
and/or cow milk. I, personally, use raw goat milk for all my cheeses,
but most of my techniques and recipes were originally developed using
raw Jersey cow milk.
encourage you to break your link from Factory Farmed
dairy products. You CAN make your own at home with
milk from humanely treated animals, either raised by you, or a small
Fias Co Farm Cheddar & Blue
note: I am a home cheesemaker and produce my own dairy products for
personal use only. I do not run a professional or licensed dairy and
I do not sell my cheeses or any other dairy products. If you are looking
for info on cheese classes, where to buy cheese, setting up a small
dairy, etc., please visit The Hometown
Creamery Revival web site.
very first thing I always recommend to anyone wanting to learn cheesemaking
... buy a book! ... More than one if you can find and afford it, you'll
be glad you did. I have compiled the following list of useful and informative
books for your convenience.
are bacterial cultures, what do they do, why do I need them for cheesemaking
and where do I get them? How to make your own Mother cultures. Which Direct
Vat Inoculate cultures, Lipase powder, Yogurt and Buttermilk cultures and
Molds I use for my cheesemaking.
equipment you need to do your own milking hand milking, procedure of milking
and how to sanitize it your equipment.
Kefir in-site- Learn practically everything you could ever want
to know about Kefir and making Kefir products. This site describes in
detail, what Kefir is, where it originated from and it's microflora. Instruction
on making Kefir, other Kefir probiotic beverages and products such as
Kefir Cheese. Also have included is section on Kombucha, and home made
link to Joyce Lazzaro/Saanendoah Dairy Goats web page. This information
was compiled and referenced by Stephanie Clark, Ph.D., Assistant Professor,
Dept. of Food Science and Human Nutrition, Washington State University.
Nutritional breakdown of Goat Milk and it's comparison to Cow Milk and Human Milk, with reference to look up particular infant formulas. Reference: USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 16
Copyright (c) 1997-2016 Molly Nolte. All rights reserved.
All text written by Molly Nolte unless otherwise noted.
All graphics, photos and text on these pages
were created by, and are
the sole property of, Molly Nolte. Individuals are granted the right to download a single
copy of this page for archival purposes on electronic media and/or
conversion into a single printed copy for personal use.
use or reproduction of this material, such as in publications or use on other web
sites is strictly prohibited. It may not
otherwise be reprinted or recopied, in whole or in part, in any
form or medium, without expressed written permission.
This site may be used as a reference (but not copied and/or plagiarized)
if proper credit is provided and a web link is given.
information on this web site is provided as an examples of how we do
things here at Fias Co Farm. It is supplied for general reference and
educational purposes only. This
information does not represent the management practices or thinking of
other goat breeders and/or the veterinary community. We are not veterinarians
or doctors, and the information on this site is not intended to replace
professional veterinary and/or medical advice. You should not use this
information to diagnose or treat any health problems or illnesses without
consulting your vet and/or doctor. We present the information and products
on this site without guarantees, and we disclaim all liability in connection
with the use of this information and/or products. The extra-label use
of any medicine in a food producing animal is illegal without a prescription
from a veterinarian.
statements presented on this site regarding the use of herbs, herbal
supplements and formulas have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug
Administration. The use of herbs for the prevention or cure of disease
has not been approved by the FDA or USDA. We therefore make no claims
to this effect. We do not claim to diagnose or cure any disease. The
products referred to and/or offered on this web site are not intended
to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The
information provided here is for educational purposes only. This does
not constitute medical or professional advice. The information provided
about herbs and the products on this site is not intended to promote
any direct or implied health claims. Any person making the decision to
act upon this information is responsible for investigating and understanding
the effects of their own actions.