You can now buy The Cheesecake Factory's famous brown bread at your grocery store

The Cheesecake Factory may be known for its iconic, creamy cheesecakes. But the signature Cheesecake Factory Brown Bread should give you another reason to hit up the spot. I️ could eat a whole basket of the stuff. Call me Oprah if you will.

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Of course, you can always pick up a cheesecake in store to take to a party (or to devour on your own while watching the news), but now, you can also purchase the bread in your local grocery store.

If you’re wondering why this is a BFD, this isn’t your ordinary bread. The Cheesecake Factory's bread is a sweet "brown bread," topped with oats. It's the perfect combination of sweet, salty, and savory.

cheesecake factory brown bread

The Cheesecake Factory bread will be sold online and in stores, and according to Food & Wine, it will come in three different varieties: heat and serve dinner rolls, heat and serve mini-baguettes, and in pre-cut sandwich loaves. Just imagine having a warm baguette cure your weekend hangover on the way to brunch, or a sandwich that beats your soggy PB&J every single day. 

You'll no longer have to fill up on all the bread in the restaurant to get your fix (and end up taking your dinner home), or stuff leftover rolls in a box that you'll probably end up forgetting on the table. Get yourself some Cheesecake Factory Famous "Brown Bread" in stores, and live your best life.  

#SpoonTip: If you prefer to make your own bread, you can also use this copycat recipe to make the Cheesecake Factory bread at home. 

Related: A history of the cheesecake

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Read on to learn more about cheesecake!

Cheesecake was invented by the ancient Greeks! Anthropologists found the remains of a cheesecake-like dessert on the Greek island of Samos dating from 2,000 B.C. It's reported that these first cheesecakes probably consisted of flour, honey, wheat and cheese.

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According to Cheesecake.com, cheesecake was believed to be served to the athletes at the first Olympic game in 775 B.C. Greek brides and grooms also probably enjoyed cheesecake at their weddings.

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After the Romans conquered the Greeks, they copied their cheesecake tradition and called it libum. They would offer it to their gods in temples.

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The Roman politician Marcus Porcius Cato even wrote down his recipe for libum:

"Libum to be made as follows: 2 pounds cheese well crushed in a mortar; when it is well crushed, add in 1 pound breadwheat flour or, if you want it to be lighter, just 1/2 a pound, to be mixed with the cheese. Add one egg and mix all together well. Make a loaf of this, with the leaves under it, and cook slowly in a hot fire under a brick."

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As the Roman Empire grew, so did the spread of cheesecake. Great Britain and Eastern Europe made cheesecake their own with the ingredients they had handy. Even Henry VIII has his chef prepare cheesecake for him.

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In 1872, William Lawrence began selling his cream cheese in foil wrappers. His company was called PHILADELPHIA Brand Cream Cheese, and to this day, it is the most popular cream cheese used in cheesecakes.

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New York Cheesecake

Arnold Reuben, inventor of the Reuben sandwich, claims to have invented New York cheesecake with Break-stone's brand cream cheese while his competitors were using cottage cheese.

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Chicago Cheesecake

Chicago-style cheesecake includes sour cream in the batter, according to Jolene Worthington of the Chicago-based Eli's Cheesecake.

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German-style Cheesecake

German cheesecake can be made with a soft, yogurt-like cheese called Quark.

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Italy

Italian cheesecake often calls for a ricotta cheese filling.

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