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Series 7 · Episode 2
Over the past decade, the Pacific West Coast of British Columbia has been at the centre of a growing consumer demand for local artisan cheese. Will visits Vancouver before taking a seaplane to beautiful Salt Spring Island to meet the owners of two fascinating small cheese dairies. He then heads east through the breathtaking Rockies to visit a friend who makes farmstead goat cheese, and to catch up with a new producer of 'mountain style’ cheese.
Series 6 · Episode 6
Traditional cheese making is strictly seasonal in the alps of North Eastern Italy and production is very limited.Will travels to the foothills of the alps to meet the oldest cheese maker in Italy.
Series 7 · Episode 3
The beautiful city of Lyon is widely recognised as the gastronomic centre of France. Will visits Madame Richard in the new Les Halles market to taste some cheese. Inspired by Paul Bocuse, he then travels to the surrounding wine region to look at the latest traditional goat’s milk cheeses, recognised under the French AOC system. While there, he meets Monsieur Guilloteau, a legendary cheese maker producing some of the most innovative new cheeses in France.
Series 6 · Episode 7
Will travels to Normandy and the Charentes-Poitou to visit cooperative dairies still making butter the traditional way. Then an old friend offers to show him how easy it is to make delicious fresh cultured butter at home.
Series 6 · Episode 8
Over the past two decades Catalonian chefs have been responsible for an extra ordinary revolution in Spanish cuisine. The region has also led a renaissance in artisan cheese making which virtually disappeared during the Franco era. Will visits the beauti
Series 7 · Episode 1
Galicia or ‘Green Spain’ is well known for the beautiful cathedral city of Santiago de Compostela, but the region’s high rainfall and mild maritime climate is also perfect for dairy farming. It’s home to a million cows and some of the strangest shaped cheese in Spain, including a breast-shaped cheese called Queso Tetilla, and smoked San Simon, which dates back to Celtic times.