tesco own brand milk 4 pint £1 @ tesco - free via click snap - HotUKDeals
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Free tesco own brand milk via click snap 4 pint this comes in the form of cash back. Registration and download the app via your app store is needed and upload receipt more T&C's on website offer on till the 7th July

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Comments/page:
#1
Haven't got offer might be specific people
#2
I haven't got it either! How rude
#3
Cold because of the quality of the milk. Over the past six weeks or so, I've chucked out more milk than I've done in the past 50+ years. It's not that it goes sour. It separates into whey (top clearish pale yellow layer) and instant cottage cheese with absolutely no "off" smell. Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.
#4
Have you thought, that if you was to separate the two, and dry out the whey (if it is actually whey). You could then sell that product on.
lol
#5
This was already posted and went cold I believe.

Account specific.

Not on mine either.
#6
Not for me either
#7
Not on mine or my wife's account either,

Quidco really know how to pee off LONG loyal member's don't they!!!
#8
[quote=qbs]Cold because of the quality of the milk. Over the past six weeks or so, I've chucked out more milk than I've done in the past 50+ years. It's not that it goes sour. It separates into whey (top clearish pale yellow layer) and instant cottage cheese with absolutely no "off" smell. Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.

Maybe it's your fridge?
I've never had a problem with any supermarkets own brand milk and we use a lot of it for our toddler
#9
qbs check ya fridge it's not that bad I get super market own rit from the the back of the display were it's fresh
#10
qbs
It Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.


I always thought milk came from cows, not plants :-p
#11
leeparsons
Have you thought, that if you was to separate the two, and dry out the whey (if it is actually whey). You could then sell that product on.
lol
I suppose I could set up as micro cottage cheese and whey producer. Do you think Tesco would buy my output?
#12
mummybunny3
[quote=qbs]Cold because of the quality of the milk. Over the past six weeks or so, I've chucked out more milk than I've done in the past 50+ years. It's not that it goes sour. It separates into whey (top clearish pale yellow layer) and instant cottage cheese with absolutely no "off" smell. Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.

Maybe it's your fridge?
I've never had a problem with any supermarkets own brand milk and we use a lot of it for our toddler
If it was the fridge, which it isn't, it would sour, which it doesn't.
#13
jfclfc
qbs check ya fridge it's not that bad I get super market own rit from the the back of the display were it's fresh
That must be close to a record for spelling mistakes but at least your use of the dreaded apostrophe is correct.:) As above, fridge is ok.

Edited By: qbs on Jul 02, 2014 13:27: edit
#14
theg
qbs
It Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.

I always thought milk came from cows, not plants :-p
Ah well. That's the danger about incomplete thinking. The milk found in supermarkets and various other establishments comes from cows as well as some udder animals, mainly goats and sheep. But without grass and various other green PLANTS there would be no milk for the dairy farmer to chill using his refrigeration PLANT, send to the processing PLANT, then on to the bottling PLANT. My apologies for any confusion caused by my first post which should, of course, have referred to processing PLANT.
#15
qbs
theg
qbs
It Same with Asda milk over same period (probably from same plant). Usually happens within 2 days max of opening.

I always thought milk came from cows, not plants :-p
Ah well. That's the danger about incomplete thinking. The milk found in supermarkets and various other establishments comes from cows as well as some udder animals, mainly goats and sheep. But without grass and various other green PLANTS there would be no milk for the dairy farmer to chill using his refrigeration PLANT, send to the processing PLANT, then on to the bottling PLANT. My apologies for any confusion caused by my first post which should, of course, have referred to processing PLANT.
Ok don't milk it ;)

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