Stores

Products

Cheesemonger

Gouda Cheese Shop - Tauranga

Going Dutch

gouda cheese There are three Gouda Cheese Shops. One is in Cameron Road in Tauranga; the others in the Rototuna and Hillcrest in Hamilton. Gouda Cheese (pronounced “howda”) is the mainstay, of the shops. They stock cheese they make themselves, cheese imported from Holland, some Mercer Cheese gouda and organic cheese. It’s young, or it’s aged and you can try it before you buy it, if you’re not sure which you’d like.

But that’s not all. There are more types of liquorice than you imagined existed (unless you’re Dutch) along with a range of dry goods from Holland, Germany and Switzerland. Sauces, cakes, confectionary, soups, vegetables, Indonesian spices and seasonings, you could be in Europe. You can buy clogs at the Rototuna shop along with Delft ceramics.

This is a family business with Addy running Hillcrest, Hans looking after Rototuna and Brian managing Tauranga.

The Gouda Cheese Shops have salamis, sausages, smoked cured fish and rollmops. They are the quintessential Dutch food suppliers in Hamilton and Tauranga.
Cheesemonger / Gouda Cheese Shop - Tauranga

Add a Comment

Comments

RSS feed for comments on this page
  • Sorry, but it's not quite “howda”. Replace the “h” with a “ch” as in the Scottish “loch” (e.g. Loch Ness) and you're almost there! :)

    Posted on 30 August 2013 by Henk

arancini

Dine like an Italian on the street

Since ancient times Romans have bought food cooked by street vendors. A moist delicious treat is arancini, those fabulous breaded rice balls with rice...

by Nunzio Romano for Italianfoodlovers
Italian food Dine like an Italian
Italiantable

Dine like an Italian

Italian dining is a delight, but there is much more to it than pizza and pasta. The Italians take dining tradition seriously and don’t stop at a singl...

by Nunzio Romano for Italianfoodlovers
1
fool use

There’s no fool, like an old fool

Fool is a quintessential old English dessert that summons up bygone eras. Whether it's gooseberry or blackberry or rhurbarb. Taking its name from the ...

by Felicity Cloake for The Guardian