I think I'm going to do a series of what to do with goat milk. This isn't my first go at having abundant amounts of fresh milk to play with so I'll try to keep these short and sweet.
One of my favorites is Chevre. Chevre can be savory or sweet, it can be converted into a cheesecake or even mock-velveeta. The yield per gallon is about 2lbs. One of the more common things I do if I'm invited to a pitch in is make a batch, split it into two and season one with ranch dressing mix (I use Penzeys) and the other is a sweet- sometimes blueberry and vanilla, sometimes honey, lemon and vanilla. Then I grab a couple sleeves of crackers, one buttery ritz type and the other a graham cracker type.
Turning chevre into velveeta is pretty simple. I use this recipe. I don't add the cream, just the soda and butter. It comes out pretty close to the taste of velveeta and it's faster than making a cheddar for a bechamel style cheese sauce when you want to make mac and cheese.
Turning chevre into a cheesecake is nice, usually 24 oz of it with 4 eggs, a tsp of vanilla, a couple tablespoons of flour, a dash of milk and a little lemon peel. Sometimes I don't even bother with a crust. It's not as nice a cheesecake as you get out of cream cheese and it gets a little ricotta like but usually I don't care because it's pretty tasty anyhow.
Recently I used it sweetened with sugar, cinnamon and vanilla to make an apple pizza....left over pizza crust with chevre smeared all over it, layer thin apple slices and sprinkle the top with cinnamon and sugar. It made a yummy breakfast.
I also have used it for lasagna layers, ravioli filling, topping pasta....it's a good versatile cheese once you get over the idea that it's supposed to be fancy. It can be fancy but it doesn't have to be. I've never had it turn out "goaty" like the store bought brands and I think if it did, I wouldn't have so many uses for it.