Friday, 28 February 2020

When Jogja-Made Cheese Meets with Australian Wine

Although not yet in large numbers but many types of popular cheese in the world can be made in Indonesia. It has even been combined with Australian wine.

As one of Indonesia's original five-star hotels, The Trans Resort Bali has never stopped supporting superior local products. One of them was through the 'Cheese and Wine Tasting Journey' event which was held on Thursday (11/13) and in collaboration with Meisindo.

The event, which was held at The Boardroom, The Trans Resort Bali, lasted for 5 hours, presenting a variety of wines from 5 well-known wineries Australia and New Zealand. Includes Thorn Clarke, Plan B, Katnock Estate, Stonefish, Baby Doll and The Crossings. While Indonesian natural cheeses are served by Mazaraat Cheese from Yogyakarta.

'This year we present a better experience. High quality wine tasting experience with the best variety of local cheeses. I hope all hoteliers in Bali support this kind of thing. We will continue this good cooperation in the future, 'said Alexander Jovanovic, Director of Development Hotels and Resort CT Corp Indonesia.

'I am pleased to be able to cooperate in this event. For me Mazaarata cheese from Yogyakarta is the best Indonesian cheese. With products in the form of various types of French cheese that are of very good quality, 'said Rocky as one of Meisindo's wine consultants.

While Jamie as the cheese maker of Mazaeraat Artisan Cheese from Yogyakarta also welcomed the program " Cheese and Wine Tasting Journey" . '

' Glad to be able to participate in this event. We can share our products as well as stories of our struggle to make a variety of natural cheeses including French cheeses in Yogyakarta, 'said Jamie.

French cheeses made with ingredients native to Indonesia in Yogyakarta by Mazaraat Artisan Cheese. Like Tomme de Merapi, Reblochon, Khayya, Athan, Blue Cheese to Halloumi.

Visitors who packed The Boardroom of The Trans Resort Bali tasted Indonesian natural cheese accompanied by a variety of Australian and New Zealand wines, each of which had a different and unique character. The event was also enlivened by a 'blind tasting' competition.

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