Sack Race Bag
The best thing about potato sacks is their ability to keep your food fresh for a long time. They are also very cheap, so it’s always good to have one around.
But what if you don’t want to spend all day lugging around a big bag? What if there was another way?
There is! You could make your own potato sack race bag out of anything!
You see, you can use any old piece of fabric or even something like a pillowcase. All you need to do is cut it into two pieces and sew them together with some sort of material.
Then, place the top part inside the bottom part and voila! A potato sack race bag made from just one piece of fabric!
It might not look like much, but it will definitely last longer than a regular sack. And when you’re done using it, you’ll probably want to throw away the rest of the fabric because it won’t hold up well under pressure.
(Don’t worry though; we’ve got you covered! You can just use the bottom part of it to carry something else!)
In fact, we’ve even heard rumors that you can use cloth from t-shirts or other clothes. We don’t really recommend this though since cotton might not be the best material for a potato sack race bag.
You won’t know until you try!
There you have it! The essentials on making your very own potato sack race bag!
You can also try using other materials, such as vinyl or even paper! Just make sure it’s lightweight and easy to carry around. And if you don’t feel like making your own, well then there are plenty of options out there for you.
Just make sure you choose the right one by reading our guide on how to choose the best potatoesack race bag. But before you do that, you might want to take a look at some different options for sacks.
Check them out below!
Potato Sack Race Bags
Here are some good potatoesack race bags to start with:
1. The Red Nose Day Jumbo Potato Bag
This is a pretty cool sack. It’s big, so you can fit a lot of different things inside it.
It also looks really festive which makes it great for special occasions!
2. The 3 Foot Long Jumbo Potato Bag
This is basically the same thing as the one above, only bigger. If you want something more durable and long-lasting, then this is the sack for you!
3. The Red Nose Day Medium Potato Bag
If you don’t need as much space as the other two bags offer, then you might want to try this one out. It can still hold a lot, but it’s more portable than the others.
4. The Funny Farm Large Potato Sack
This is the sack you want if you’re looking for something cute and fun! It’s shaped like a farmer with overalls and a straw hat.
What more could you want?
Now that you’ve seen some good options, it’s time to learn how to choose the best potatoesack race bag for you! Consider the following:
How durable is it? Is it going to rip easily or hold up under pressure?
What is it made out of?
Is it easy to clean, resistant to moisture and UV damage, etc.?
How big is it? Do you need something smaller or bigger?
Is it easy to carry around or does it weigh a lot?
Does it look good or is it plain and boring?
Is it worth the price or is there something better for cheaper?
Keep these things in mind before you make your choice!
Choose Your Weapon!
Whether you make your own sack or buy one, you’re going to need a potato somehow. You can either buy one from the store or just grab one from your backyard (Make sure it’s safe though!).
You’ll also need some sort of bag to carry them around in. We’ve listed some good options above. Now all you have to do is go out and have fun! Just be careful when using sharp objects!
Thanks for reading!
Sources & references used in this article:
On our best behaviour by HJ Levesque – Artificial Intelligence, 2014 – Elsevier
Plastic bag dispensing assembly by RA Alvarado, FC Ritter, KL Burnett – US Patent 5,732,833, 1998 – Google Patents
Mail-bag catcher and deliverer. by TF Maguier, RE Glover – US Patent 646,443, 1900 – Google Patents
Violence girl: East LA rage to Hollywood stage: A Chicana punk story by A Bag – 2011 – books.google.com
About Being Able to Look Good in a Burlap Sack by I Tomshinsky – 2012 – books.google.com
Doggy Bag by R Sukenick – 1994 – books.google.com
A Carrier Bag Story of (waste) food, hens and the sharing economy by ELP Fjalland – Applied Mobilities, 2018 – rsa.tandfonline.com