Queso Chihuahua

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

In Mexico, queso Chihuahua is commonly recognized as a soft white cow's-milk cheese available in braids, balls or rounds and originates in the Mexican state of Chihuahua. In Chihuahua, it is called queso menonita, after the Mennonite communities of northern Mexico that first produced it, while elsewhere it is called queso chihuahua.[1][2] This cheese is now made by both Mennonites and non-Mennonites throughout the state and is popular all over the country.[citation needed]

Queso Chihuahua is good for melting and is similar to a mild, white cheddar or Monterey Jack.[2] It may be used in queso fundido (fondue style melted cheese), choriqueso, quesadillas, chilaquiles, chili con queso, or sauces.[3]

In the United States, Chihuahua is a federally registered trademark for cheese and sour cream owned by V&V Supremo Foods, Inc. of Chicago, Illinois.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Coupon, William (April 1989). "Side By Side". Texas Monthly (Texas Monthly, Inc.) 17 (4): 118–125. ISSN 0148-7736. Retrieved 31 August 2011. 
  2. ^ a b Bayless, Rick (2007). Authentic Mexican: Regional Cooking from the Heart of Mexico. With Deann Groen Bayless. William Morrow. p. 327. ISBN 978-0-06-137326-8. 
  3. ^ "Guide to Mexican Cheeses". Gourmet Sleuth. Retrieved 2007-10-15.