We've heard of Greek yogurt, but this is ridiculous. The photo below, posted to Reddit by user DubSak, allegedly shows the contents of a sorority house fridge.

Apparently, college girls like yogurt in freakish quantities. It's not all the tangy stuff known as Greek yogurt, but it's all Greek. Because it's a sorority. Get it?

It's unclear where the photo was taken, but a previous post by the user suggest he or she attends Temple University. Go (yogurt-eating) Owls!

LOOK:

UPDATE: The yogurt-loving sorority has been unmasked! Kassandra Galvez, a sister in the Delta Beta Chapter at Florida Southern College's Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, told HuffPost that the yogurts are actually for the school's annual yogurt-eating contest.

The lids were collected for the Susan G. Komen Foundation's Save Lids to Save Lives program; each lid means 10 cents goes to the non-profit organization.

A great cause, ladies!

Also on HuffPost:

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  • Greek Yogurt Cream Cheese

    <strong>Claim:</strong> Twice the protein and half the fat as compared to regular cream cheese. <strong>Verdict:</strong> The Baltimore Sun liked it <a href="http://www.baltimoresun.com/entertainment/dining/baltimore-diner-blog/bal-the-greek-yogurt-craze-hits-cream-cheese-20130213,0,957032.story">even more than regular cream cheese</a>. However it lacked the "tooth-coating quality" of regular cream cheese, which could be a good or bad thing depending on how much you like that textural component. Available nationwide at Walmart and other grocery stores.

  • Greek Yogurt Hummus

    <strong>Claim:</strong> Half the fat than regular hummus. <strong>Verdict:</strong> Both <a href="http://www.seriouseats.com/2013/01/stop-everything-greek-yogurt-hummus-is-half-t.html">Serious Eats</a> and <a href="http://gothamist.com/2013/02/13/low_fat_greek_yogurt_hummus.php#photo-1">Gothamist</a> were impressed with the entire product line. They both argued that usually low-fat hummus substitutes are never as good as the real thing, but in this case, it's pretty great. Available from <a href="http://eatwell-enjoylife.com/where-to-buy/">these</a> stores.

  • Greek Frozen Yogurt

    <strong>Claims: </strong> More protein, fewer calories than other Ben & Jerry's ice cream flavors, yet still an "<a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/02/23/ben-jerrys-greek-frozen-yogurt-taste-test_n_1295062.html">indulgent dessert</a>." <strong>Verdict:</strong> Mixed. Some flavors are quite tasty (we're looking at you, blueberry vanilla graham) while others are <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/02/01/liz-lemon-greek-yogurt_n_2590588.html">just okay</a>. Since these are far from healthy, we're likely to go Chocolate Fudge Brownie Ice Cream over Strawberry Shortcake Greek Yogurt any day. Available nationwide.

  • 'Brogurt' aka Powerful Yogurt

    <strong>Claim:</strong> "An all-natural, super-protein, great-tasting and nutritious Greek yogurt specifically designed to meet the health and performance needs of busy men living an active lifestyle." <a href="http://www.powerful.yt">No fat</a>. <strong>Verdict:</strong> The "Today Show" says "brogurt" is a marketing ploy, but tasty nonetheless. This product might taste good, but that doesn't make it any less ridiculous. While the Greek yogurt category might entice more females than males, it's ludicrous to think that men need their own brand. Just ask <a href="http://www.fageusa.com/plainkitchen/the-menu/">Bobby Flay</a>. Find the yogurt <a href="http://www.powerful.yt/store-finder.php">here</a>.

  • Greek Yogurt Smoothies

    <strong>Claim: </strong>100% daily value of Vitamin C, fat free, no artificial preservatives or artificial flavors. <a href="http://www.multivu.com/mnr/57115-jamba-juice-greek-yogurt-superfruit-smoothies-at-home-kit">Ready-to-blend</a>. <strong>Verdict:</strong> 12 grams of sugar per serving. We understand the convenience angle of the product, but would probably prefer to purchase whole fruit instead. There is 1 serving of fruit per smoothie, which is considerable less than what one could get if using fresh fruit. It's just not that hard to make a smoothie by yourself. Find retailers <a href="http://www.athomesmoothies.com/where-to-buy">here</a>.

  • Greek Yogurt Granola Bar

    <strong>Claims: </strong>"<a href="http://www.ricklandorchards.com/products/">Excellent sources of dietary fiber. Good sources of protein</a>." <strong>Verdict:</strong> One bar (Toasted Coconut) contains 10 grams of fat, which is 15% of the daily value. There are 19 grams of carbohydrates and 8 grams of sugar. We can't help noticing the really large print of "Greek Yogurt" on the packaging, though the yogurt element is actually a very small coating portion of the bar. Buy <a href="http://shop.ricklandorchards.com/">here</a>.

  • Greek Yogurt Baby Food

    <strong>Claim:</strong> No added sugar, salt, juice, colors or flavors. Good source of <a href="https://www.plumorganics.com/products/second-blends-green-bean-pear-greek-yogurt">protein for babies</a>. <strong>Verdict: </strong> This organic product offers Greek yogurt mixed with pureed vegetables, fruits and oats. Contains 8 grams of sugar per serving and no fat. Um, so we aren't babies but kind of want to eat this. Find products <a href="https://www.plumorganics.com/store-locator">here</a>.

  • Pinkberry Greek Yogurt

    <strong>Claims: </strong> This product is slowly rolling out, and will be available April 2013 throughout the U.S. <strong>Verdict:</strong> Greek yogurt obsessives + Pinkberry obsessives = Smart move.