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The milk you buy in the store is almost always pasteurized. that basically means it was disinfected so you can drink it without any bacteria or harmful organisms that might possibly be in it. This instructable shows how to pasteurize milk at home.

Step 1: Needed Stuffs

for this you will need

- glass milk bottles
- raw milk
- double boiler
- metal-stem thermometer

and

-an oven
Thanks for the useful information. Today I returned from the store with a gallon of skim milk and failed to noticed the sell by date is two days away. From experience I know this brand of milk will go bad a few days after the sell by date and would like to extend that time period. Is it safe and effective to re-pasteurize regular milk? <br />
Not really interested in pasteurizing milk at home, so I&nbsp;won't rate. I&nbsp;had to give you an e-high five (or is is &quot;i&quot;-high five these days?) for the Homestar Runner picture on the carton, though.<br />
GO HOMESTAR, GO!
yes go Homestar!
&quot;<em>I got all the pictures of the internet because my family does not own a cow</em>&quot;<br/><br/>I don't see any pictures of cows. Does your family not have a pair of pans, an oven, a fridge a thermometer or milk either? <br/>
I think he/she means he didnt bother with hi own pictures because he couldnt make photos of him/herself making this
exactly what I meant sry. My family's camera that takes still photos has a broken lens screen.
OK, that makes a lot more sense. I'm usually wary of Instructables with no pictures because it makes me think "have you ever actually done this?" Fortunately there isn't much you really have to illustrate here- get milk, heat milk, fly- so the Instructable isn't really any worse for it.
This is sterilization (over 100 degrees, 30 min) . Pasteurization is on 60 degrees Celsius on 10 minutes.
But still interesting - 4.5
Just in case you have a cheap supply of raw milk, and didn't already know how to pasteurize it? <br/><br/>Good instructions, but I'm not sure how many people will find this useful. Over here (urban US), you pay *extra* for raw milk, and the last thing on people's mind would be to pasteurize it. ;-)<br/>
I've never seen "raw" milk here in urban US. where do you find it?
Local farmer's markets, health food stores - that kind of place. If they don't have it, they may know where to find it.
plz rate this instructable I would like to know what you think of it.

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