Your screen is to small to play this free dairy game.
In the Milk Run game you get to be a dairy truck driver, and need to drive bottles of milk from the milking shed to the Bottle Bank. It isn't that is as your milk bottle are loose in the back of your truck and the road is both bumpy and hilly. For the best score try to brink all the milk bottles to the Bottle Bank as fast as possible. You have to be careful, because if you drive too fast on those hills, you can very easy loose some of those bottles. Loose too many will cause you to loose the level. Have Fun!
Do you have few minutes on hand, and want to something fun, and do you also enjoy to play a fun internet browser game? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would like to play the free Milk Run game online right now. Am I right? ;)
Use your arrow keys to play this free internet game. Click the R key to restart the level.
According to HealthyEating.org dairy products are perishable foods and must be stored in the refrigerator. Proper storage and handling of dairy foods will prolong shelf life and ensure food safety. Milk and dairy products provide the highest concentration of absorbable calcium, plus it includes vitamin D and potassium and when taken together, those nutrients provide a convenient package for building strong bones. Milk and dairy foods are a good source of protein. A host of studies have found that diets rich in fruits, vegetables, and low-fat dairy foods, with reduced saturated and total fat—can substantially lower blood pressure. Eating low-fat milk and dairy as part of this eating pattern has been found to not only reduce blood pressure, but also lower risk of stroke and cardiovascular disease.
According to USDA Agricultural Research Service milk is sometimes called nature's most nearly perfect food. The best sources of calcium are milk, yogurt, and cheese. These foods also provide protein and several other important nutrients. U.S. cows give an average of 6-1/2 gallons of milk per day. That's over 100 glasses of milk which is enough for 33 children to have 3 glasses each day. 99 percent of all U.S. households purchase milk. The average American consumes almost 25 gallons (400 glasses) of milk a year. June is dairy month.