2How is Apple Cider Vinegar different?

All natural apple cider vinegar is created by crushing up fresh organic apples and then maturing them inside of wooden barrels. Doing this will assist the natural fermentation process, which is different from the distilled and refined vinegars you’ll find at grocery stores. Once the vinegar has become mature, there will be a substance called mother, which is a dark, cloudy, and web-like foam which can be seen when holding the cider up towards a light source. All natural vinegars contain not just the mother but also enzymes and minerals, none of which you’ll find in supermarket vinegars due to processes like over-processing, over-heating, and poor filtration. Due to this, we suggest that you purchase only unpasteurized, unfiltered, organic natural apple cider vinegar – and try to get one with a acidity (also known as pH) level of 5 to 7.

Now I bet you’re wondering about the claims of health benefits:

Going back in history as far as 400 B.C., the father of medicine, Hippocrate is believe to have prescribed apple cider vinegar to treat a whole variety of different illnesses and ailments. Fast forward to the present day, where the internet is buzzing with the spectacular healing properties of apple cider vinegar… but how much truth is there to it?

Here’s what we’ve found –

Bacteria, such as E. Coli is inhibited by it.

When you consider the different food scares that are becoming all too common, it’s vital information to know about the anti bacterial properties found in apple cider vinegar. A recent study tested various methods of washing vegetables before consumption and only the vinegar wash was found to significantly reduce the number of viruses present significantly – 95%!

An effective anti bacterial rinse for oral infections

Recently there was a study published by the Journal Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology, Oral Radiology and Endodontics that found apple cider vinegar demonstrated an impressive anti bacterial activity against a bacteria known by the name of E. faecalis. An infection that is often linked to root canals, but also can happen elsewhere in the body.