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Varieties of Pet Food Containers

Have you ever spilled an open bag of dry pet food? To avoid a mess like this, consider purchasing a pet food container. They come in a variety of sizes and are usually made from plastic or stainless steel. If you're not sure that you really one, think about these economical and health benefits.

Health Benefits of Pet Food Containers It's hard when a pet is ill. Besides the emotional involvement, there is also a very real financial consideration. As the saying goes: "It's cheaper to be healthy than sick." A pet can become ill if the food is contaminated through moisture, excessive heat or crawling insects or mice. All of these situations can introduce bacteria into the pet food, but a container with an airtight lid will keep it fresh. Pet food containers are usually constructed of durable plastic, which is often enough to discourage a chewing critter from getting inside.

What are Economical Benefits of Pet Food Containers. Storing pet food in bulk,due to rising pet food prices is a good idea nowadays. But further savings can be achieved by buying pet food containers. Bad contaminated food before availing it can put unnecessary financial burden. What are other benefits of pet food container. One I experience is saving time.Clear plastic type let to determine the quantity left. Wide top opening help you in filling and scooping out the desired amount of food.

The one having wheel casters are helpful in rolling them from a closet to kitchen. The brands which comes with liner cater to frequent cleaning needs. Most having an airtight lid seal out moisture,heat and insects. It is easy get the one to fit your particular need,as they are available in variety of sizes.

Since they come in many sizes, if you have only one pet, or you need a container for a kennel facility, there is bound to be a size that's perfect. But when it comes down to deciding if you would really benefit from a pet food container, simply think about how important your pet food is to your faithful furry friend.

 


Helpful Tips For Cleaning Your Plastic Food Storage Containers

Do your plastic food storage containers show some tell-tale signs of wear and tear? Any type of food storage containers are likely to stain with continued use. Washing them with ordinary dish-washing soap and water will keep them clean but may not remove food stain that have accumulated over time. If you have observed that these containers are starting to show some discoloration, it is time to change your old cleaning method and use a more effective one. Here are some helpful tips on different ways to clean them, so that you can get rid of those stubborn stains and get more out of your food storage containers. Still, it is such a waste to see a lot of people throwing their food containers away once they are dirty, when it would only take a few minutes to clean them up.

Usually, plastic containers can easily be cleaned just by scrubbing them with a piece of cloth or scrubbing sponge with soap and warm water. Thoroughly rinse them to remove all soapy particles. When doing this, do not use a steel wool pad or metal scraper as these can scratch the surface of your food storage containers and leave traces of metal particles. As soon as you have finished, pat them dry using a dry cloth or place them in a dish drainer to air dry. Of course, your storage container would only be as clean as the towel you dry it with, so make sure that your towels are clean to begin with.

Dish-washing Soap:

Stains on plastic food containers can be removed by coating the stain with dish-washing soap and leave it like that for about 30 minutes. This allows the soap to seep into the pores of the plastic and eliminate the stain. As soon as it is done, scrub the stain away using a soft cloth and rinse it out thoroughly.

Baking Soda:

It is hard not to like baking soda. It is practically one of the most versatile products at home which you can use virtually anywhere in the house. Among its practical uses is to remove those stubborn stains left on your plastic food storage containers. Start by sprinkling baking soda unto the food container and scrubbing it gently with a sponge or damp cloth. This will surely remove even the toughest stain. Baking soda can also be used as a deodorizer to remove foul odor from your containers.

Chlorine Bleach:
Soak the plastic food storage container in a mixture of chlorine bleach and warm water. To do this, add one tablespoon of bleach to one cup of warm water and mix. Allow the container to soak in the mixture for approximately 30 minutes. Take out your container from the mixture and scrub it well with dish-washing soap and hot water. Towel them dry.
White Vinegar:

White vinegar can also be used for different purposes at home, pretty much like baking soda. To use white vinegar in removing stains from plastic food storage containers, create one part vinegar and one part water solution in the container. Leave the vinegar and water solution in the food container for about 30 minutes, and then thoroughly rinse out with cold water. White vinegar can also be used to remove bad food odor from the container.

Follow any of these tips in cleaning your food storage containers to make them more useful and add more life into them. You need not have to purchase another replacement which can help reduce the volume of trash thrown into our environment.

 


Handling Meat is Number One in Food Safety

Paleontologists - scientists who study fossils - now think that a diet rich in meat protein led to the divergence of human species from our ape ancestors. Whether we actually hunted our prehistoric prey as some maintain or scavenged the rich marrow of bones left by other predators as others claim, the results were the same: Meat made humans what we are today.

As varied as the citizens of the world's tastes are, meat continues to figure big in many kitchens. Americans are responsible for a consumption of around 185 pounds of meat per person per year. A big part of that - roughly around 60 pounds - is beef. On the other hand, a typical Australian is able to eat 240 pounds of meat per year. Tastes change too as lamb and mutton are falling out of favor and are less popular than they are 40 years ago. Because of this popularity, the chance of incidents due to improper handling is quite high.

If left exposed, raw meat can harbor harmful microorganizams like Escherichia coli, more popularly known as E.coli, along with Salmonella and Staphylococcus Aureus or staph. Those with compromised immune systems are especially susceptible to the illnesses caused by these bacteria with the most severe cases possibly resulting in death.

Always defrost frozen chicken, beef, pork, lamb, mutton or other meats in the refrigerator, not on a counter or in a sink. Keeping raw meat and poultry refrigerated stops the growth of bacteria, which multiply rapidly at temperatures above 40 degrees F.

Don't mix raw meats with food items that are meant to be eaten raw. To prevent meat juices from contaminating other foods by dripping on them, keep them at the lowest refrigerator shelf when thawing them out. Also, use sealed containers or freezer bags to keep everything safe.

Before preparing raw meats and before you handle anything else afterward, you should make it a habit to wash your hands with soap and water. Do it thoroughly and pay special attention to the little crevices and the space under your fingernails.

Limit bacterial cross-contamination by keeping a separate set of platters, cutting boards, knives and other utensils only for raw meat. Wash and sanitize this equipment immediately after using them to prepare raw meat. Replace cutting boards when they develop cuts that could harbor bacteria.

Wash and sanitize everything that touches your food. The sink and countertops can be cleaned using hot, soapy water. A good, inexpensive cleaning solution can be made by mixing a tablespoon of chlorine bleach with a gallon of water. This solution has literally hundreds of uses in and around your kitchen.

Cooked meat should be checked with a meat thermometer. Bacteria die at around 165 degrees F and the inside of a roast should reach that crucial temperature. You can also inspect visually in the absence of a thermometer by slicing the meat and taking note of the juices that run out. If it is bloody, you should keep the oven going a little while longer.

In either case, while the meat or poultry is cooking, double-check to make sure that everything used to prepare the bird has been disinfected. An extra swipe with a hot, soapy cloth or diluted bleach could save a family from a nasty case of bacterial infection.

 




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