As you can see, the empty milk bag has been taken out of the pitcher/jug and placed on the table for your viewing covenants. What next?!


(Editors Note: I truly believe my mother's milk pitcher is the most God awful piece of flowery shit. We have matching kitchen utensils too.)


For photo purposes, the empty milk bag has been set aside. In it's spot the replacement bag of milk has been positioned.

The typical amount of milk that can be found in a single milk bag is one litre. (Which is 101.47 fluid ounces, 3.17 quarts, and 0.8 gallons according to this website.) You
buy milk bags in packaged bags of three like shown below.

Click to enlarge.




With little to no effort milk bags can be placed into the pitcher easily, except for the ugly-death-by-flower one we have, which you need to smack the bottom of til the bag gets in there.


A milk bag can be opened with any type of generic scissors. The trick is to cut the corner off. The size of the hole you cut can be determined on what you're going to use your milk for.

I.E: If you were going to use your milk to pour into coffee, you would want a fairly small hole. So when you go to pour you will be given a small stream of milk.


And there we have it. The milk bags in all it's glorious action. Being poured into a glass with only a slight tip of the pitcher.

(Editors Note: Notice the flower glass too. Though I actually like that glass. I wish I could say the same for the pitcher.)


As far as storage goes the milk bag just sits in the fridge like so.

Most people are utterly disgusted at the thought of not sealing up the milk and having it sit there with the air
getting at it. But really, the hole isn't that big, and the bags, in a normal household don't last too long before they need to be changed again.


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