13 Cheese-Inspired Baby Names That Aren't Too. . . Well, You Know
You've probably heard the old joke before about a pregnant woman having absurd cravings, like wanting to make an unholy union of pickles and ice cream. Sure, it's easy to poke fun at these classic, kooky pregnancy stereotypes. But growing a human life inside of you is no laughing matter. Some people just don't understand how serious and stressful things like picking out a name for your future baby can truly be for a woman. Though you may garner some strange looks for wanting to explore cheese-inspired baby names as a possibility, don't let the haters get you down when it comes to your loves for all things gourmet.
If you're interested in channeling your inner-foodie to be your guide through the name selection process, you wouldn't be the first to do so. And if you're having twins, there are even some nice wine-inspired baby names out there to pair with your dairy-obsessed choice. If you're the type of parent or parent-to-be who doesn't shy away from unique, non-traditional name choices, then you'll love this selection of cheese-inspired baby names that run the gamut from sophisticated to sweet. Whether you're having a boy, a girl, or you prefer a unisex option, this list has got you covered.
Though food-lovers might immediately think of a soft cheese from France, you might also recognize this as the name of Oscar-winning Brie Larson. A tribute to a northern region of France, this is a cute choice for your future daughter.
Cairnsmore, a type of Scottish cheese, seems a bit lengthy for a baby name. But the shortened version, Cairns, which means "monument of rocks" in Gaelic, could work for either a boy or a girl.
Who doesn't love the festive part of the dynamic colby-jack duo? Meaning "dark haired" in Old English, this name would be perfect for a son with deep-hued locks.
Used interchangeably for either gender, Innes comes from Aonghus, who was god of love and youth in Irish mythology. Innes is also an unpasteurized, artisan goat's cheese made in the UK.
Derived from the name of Odin's wife, Frigga, in Norse mythology, Freya means "goddess of love and beauty." "Freya's Wheel" is also a popular type of semi-sweet cheese.