Dislike Cleaning Cutlery? This Man Has Found The Answer

Can we agree that nobody likes cleaning the dishes, and putting it off only makes the situation worse? Not only can unclean dishes harbor germs, but they also build up and become harder to clean as food residue dries and solidifies. So, is there a way out? Maybe not. But lately, a guy was seen scything through this laborious task.

Industrialist Harsh Goenka shared a video online showing a guy covering his plates with plastic wrap so he wouldn’t have to wash the cutlery. In the video, a guy is seen preparing rice for himself until he realizes he has to clean up after himself. It doesn’t take him long to cover his cup, plate, and spoon in transparent plastic wrap and begin eating. When he’s finished, he takes off the plastic wrappers, leaving the utensils spotless. After that, he places them orderly on the rack.

Goenka remarked, “When there is not enough water to wash your dishes,” after posting the video on X, the former Twitter.

On the social networking site, the video has received 73,000 views so far.

The video may strike a chord with some of the commenters. “I have done this during my hostel days,” a person said. I had few plates available, and we lacked a water supply.

“Some Tamil restaurants use the same method in Sri Lanka,” another person said. Every plate will have a plastic cover, which will be taken off and replaced with a fresh one for a subsequent patron.

As for the current water problem in Bengaluru, several users said, “What goes around comes around (karma) and the challenges Bangaloreans face today are a result of past decisions that put short-term gains ahead of long-term sustainability.”

“Must for people of Bangalore… oh wait there is a garbage crisis too,” said another person.

Is Eating Food Out of Plastic Wraps or Containers Safe?

For example, the US population has been shown to have measurable levels of phthalates, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Phthalates are found in plastic wrap and food packaging, where they are employed to make plastic more flexible. They have been linked to reproductive issues in tests on animals, and lower fertility, asthma, and neurodevelopmental difficulties in humans, according to study.

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