Made with non-animal rennet, it meets the needs of the 6 in 100 Europeans who choose a vegetarian diet. So good everyone loves it
In view of World Vegetarian Day on 1st October, DalterFood Group is inviting everyone to try its vegetarian product, Spinoro. Made in Italy with high-quality cow’s milk from farms in the Po Valley, it is a hard cheese with a fine grainy texture, a straw yellow colour and an enveloping aroma. It is perfect for vegetarians due to the use of microbial rennet, so it is not from animals. Spinoro is excellent for dishes with a set recipe or industrial-scale production and mixes perfectly with other ingredients.
Made without any preservatives and a traditional processing method, it is a cheese with a delicate, fragrant flavour, which is good for various uses and combinations. DalterFood Group’s experience helps meet the needs of various target audiences, from catering operators to the food industry: the company offers this cheese in various sized pieces, flakes, cubes, fillets, slivers or grated, including in maxi size bags and trays. All of these products are packaged in a protective atmosphere without any drying processes: this helps keep the product fresh for longer and, once the pack is opened, releases all the aroma of freshly cut cheese.
With Spinoro, just like with other special products, DalterFood Group is a partner with its finger on the pulse of food trends, which can offer a wide range of products. The awareness of preferring a vegetarian diet has gained an increasing amount of traction over the years, both for its health benefits and for ethical reasons, so World Vegetarian Day was established in 1977 in order to remind us how much our food choices can be decisive for our health and the environment.
The data confirms the ever growing focus on this issue all over Europe: the latest research shows that 6% of Europeans are vegetarians, or about 45 million people, and this figure is higher in countries at the top of the table – Germany and Sweden -, where the percentage of vegetarians or vegans respectively sits at 11 and 10% of citizens. In general, the consumption of plant-based products has soared, but without consumers being pigeon-holed under a specific definition: in fact, more and more people are embracing “flexitarianism”, which is based on mainly eating plant-based foods, but does not exclude animal products.