Four incredible unpasteurised cheese's coining all that healthy bacteriaMrs Kirkhams 200g – Made by Graham Kirkham in Goosnargh, LancashireWinner of a 3 Star Great Taste Award 2019, Mrs Kirkham’s is top of its game for a traditional British Territorial cheese. It’s the last remaining raw milk Lancashire made in Britain, so it really is a slice of history. It is made with a recipe passed down through generations that produces an amazing depth of flavour. It has all the classic milky, lactic yogurt notes, accompanied with the trademark Lancashire crumble. However, the artisan nature of the production brings in a lovely deep buttery angle that you don’t usually get with Lancashire.St Helena 200g – Made by Blake Bowden in Bungay, SuffolkSt. Helena is washed with brine to encourage the native flora from the raw milk and the beautiful pink rind. Supple and fudgey, with a delicate texture. You will notice a buttery paste with subtle soured milk flavours and earthy/farmyard flavours on the edible rind.Stichelton 200g Made by Joe Schneider in The Welbeck Estate, NottinghamshireJuicy acidity and toasty, biscuity notes towards the rind are the hallmarks of Stichelton. This soft, creamy raw milk blue cheese provides a range of flavours from crisp green apple through to beef stock umami. The name comes from a form of the name of Stilton village in the 1086 Domesday book (Stichiltone/Sticiltone), as the name Stilton cannot legally be used for the cheese.Hafod 200g – Made by the Holden Family in WalesThe recipe for the cheese originated locally, from the late Dougal Campbell, a close friend of Patrick’s. Dougal learned to make cheese in the Swiss Alps before moving to West Wales in the early 1980s. Here he started making a cheese called T’yn Grug using milk from both his own herd and ours. Whilst doing so, Dougal trained a number of cheesemakers, including Simon Jones of Lincolnshire Poacher.