I recommend (if you don't want a big mess) to get some 3/8th to 1/2 inch tubing or just buy one of these pumps below at any auto store as they come with such tubing (works well for other projects like pumping in new gear oil).
I also got a plastic, tupperware container that hold 17 liters to allow the old coolant to be drained.
Make sure to remember to put the container right underneath with or without hosing before letting the fluid drain.
Now, one can use a 3/8ths hose to latch on to the spigot or one can also string some simple drinking straws together or in combination with hosing (as shown). And then the hose drains into the container.
One has to reach in with their left hand and palm facing the front of the engine block with a 10mm or 3/8ths wrench (ratchet is possible, too) on the drain valve and turn counterclockwise (or to the left) until loose. One can then turn the plug with one's fingers until it starts to drain. It can take a few minutes to drain.
The fluid then got up to the level shown in the last photo.
One can then tighten the valve with one's fingers and close it tightly with the wrench.
Now, I had an issue with the rear plug. Similar to last time I did this, but thought I would show this to better explain it (perhaps someone has a better way and I am all ears).
First, my 17 liter tupperware container was too tall as shown below, so I had to use an oil drain pan.
The plug on an AWD is located on the passenger side (see earlier photos in this thread for photos about the FWD location). I recommend turning the front wheels as far to the left as possible as that will make it easier to work under here.
You can see the location of the plug in the white circle.
And here's my issue, getting a hose on here is a major PITA. Luckily, I have small hands. After I did the drain in December, I figured out just to avoid putting a hose on here and just letting it drain underneath. However, you can see a few photos where I attached the straw and hose just to show it.