Make that plutoid.
According to the International Astronomical Union, "plutoids are celestial bodies in orbit around the Sun at a semimajor axis greater than that of Neptune that have sufficient mass for their self-gravity to overcome rigid body forces so that they assume a hydrostatic equilibrium (near-spherical) shape, and that have not cleared the neighbourhood around their orbit."
I know exactly what you're thinking: "Ceres is a dwarf planet. Does that mean it's now a plutoid too?" The answer is no. Ceres is located in the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter, so it doesn't fit the definition of a plutoid. (Duh!) The IAU has not yet decided what to call Ceres-like dwarf planets.
Alas, Pluto, we hardly knew ye. You may no longer be considered a planet, but that doesn't mean we can't still be friends.