Category: Kombucha Tea
In case you missed the memo, the benefits of kombucha have been a talking point for quite a while now. From nurturing gut health with its probiotics to aiding the body’s natural detoxification process, it has emerged as a potent player in the world of functional beverages. In this article, we will look into the fascinating world of kombucha, its brewing process, and the various ways it can contribute to your health and wellness.
Where does Kombucha come from?
Kombucha originated around 2,000 years ago in Northeast China (formerly known as Manchuria). A fermented tea drink, it was highly valued for its detoxifying and energizing properties. It was then traded along the Silk Road and eventually found its way to Russia and Eastern Europe. Over time, it gained popularity in the West, and by the late 20th century, kombucha had firmly established itself as a globally loved health beverage.
Despite its seemingly recent surge in popularity, the roots of kombucha run deep, entwined with ancient cultures and age-old traditions of health and wellness.
How is Kombucha made?
Kombucha is made through a fermentation process that starts with a sweetened tea base. The magic happens when a Symbiotic Culture Of Bacteria and Yeast (SCOBY) is introduced to this sugary tea mix. This SCOBY, often referred to as the “mother” or “mushroom,” begins to feed on the sugar, initiating the fermentation process. Over a period of about 1-3 weeks, the brew is transformed into a fizzy, slightly sour, and refreshing beverage packed with probiotics, enzymes, and beneficial acids.
The specific flavour profile of kombucha can vary greatly based on factors such as the type of tea used, the duration of fermentation, and any additional flavourings added post-fermentation, such as fruits or herbs.
The Health Benefits of Kombucha
Thanks to its unique brewing process, kombucha is not just any ordinary tea. Kombucha health benefits have been celebrated for centuries and it is often touted for its ability to support a range of wellness goals – from boosting gut health to promoting detoxification and heart health.
Gut health and kombucha
Perhaps the best-known benefit of kombucha is its role in promoting a healthy gut. But why is it so good for our digestive health?
The role of probiotics in gut health
Probiotics, often referred to as “good bacteria,” play a vital role in maintaining gut health. Our gut is home to trillions of microorganisms, including various bacteria types, collectively known as the gut microbiome. When this microbiota is balanced, it aids digestion, nutrient absorption, and immune function. Probiotics contribute to this balance by inhibiting harmful bacteria’s growth, boosting the immune system, and helping to maintain the gut’s protective barrier. They can also produce substances like short-chain fatty acids, which provide nourishment for the gut lining.
How kombucha nurtures digestive health
Kombucha directly nurtures gut health through its rich composition of probiotics and acids produced during the fermentation process. These probiotics, along with acetic, gluconic, and lactic acids, can help restore the balance of the gut microbiota. The probiotics in kombucha, specifically Saccharomyces and Brettanomyces, are known to combat harmful bacteria in the gut, fostering an environment conducive to the growth of beneficial bacteria.
Additionally, the acids in kombucha can aid in maintaining an optimal pH level in the gut, further promoting digestive health by inhibiting the growth of undesirable bacteria and yeasts. Moreover, kombucha is believed to have a prebiotic effect, providing nourishment for beneficial gut bacteria and stimulating their growth.
By introducing and nourishing the beneficial bacteria in our gut, kombucha can play a vital role in maintaining and improving digestive health.
Kombucha as a detoxifying agent
Kombucha is also known as a powerful detoxifying agent, binding to the toxins present in the body and aiding in their expulsion, thus promoting a healthier liver and overall well-being.
Detoxification is the biological process of eliminating toxins from the body. These toxins can be anything from harmful chemicals we intake through air, food, and water, to natural waste products produced by our bodily functions. The process involves several key organs, primarily the liver, which plays a central role in metabolizing substances to be removed. Toxins are processed for elimination and then excreted through channels such as sweat, urine, and faeces. The kidneys, lungs, and even skin also play crucial roles in this detoxification process.
Regular detoxification can support overall health, improving organ function, boosting energy levels, and supporting the immune system. Drinking kombucha, with its beneficial natural acids and antioxidants, is said to enhance this vital process.
The role of kombucha in the detoxification process
Kombucha plays a crucial role in the detoxification process due to its high content of glucuronic acid, a natural detoxifier. This acid binds to toxins entering the liver and converts them into soluble compounds that can be easily excreted through the kidneys.
By aiding in the efficient removal of harmful substances, kombucha helps to alleviate the burden on the liver and kidneys, resulting in enhanced overall health.
Other health benefits of kombucha
In addition to its detoxifying properties and its positive effects on digestive health, kombucha may offer plenty of other health benefits. The drink can be rich in B vitamins, known for their role in energy production and maintaining good brain health. Kombucha’s antioxidant content helps combat inflammation and protect the body from the harmful effects of free radicals.
The antioxidant power of kombucha is all down to the tea it is made from, as all the benefits of tea remain. You can find out more in our article about the benefits of green tea in kombucha.
Lastly, some studies suggest that kombucha may contribute to heart health by reducing levels of “bad” LDL cholesterol while increasing “good” HDL cholesterol. However, more research is needed in this area to fully understand the extent of kombucha’s health benefits.
Are there any downsides to kombucha?
Before we look at the downsides and potential side effects of kombucha, it is worth mentioning that not all kombucha is made equal. So it follows that the associated health benefits can vary widely from brand to brand, and even batch to batch. Always buy good quality kombucha and beware of high-sugar versions that may also contain artificial flavours and preservatives.
Like any food or drink, kombucha can also have potential side effects. While generally considered safe for most people, individuals with compromised immune systems or those who are pregnant or breastfeeding should exercise caution.
Kombucha is a fermented drink containing a small amount of alcohol and caffeine, which some people may need to avoid. It can also cause upset stomachs, infections, and allergic reactions in rare cases. Overconsumption may lead to acidosis, a condition characterized by excess acid in the body.
Always remember to consume kombucha in moderation and consult your healthcare provider if you have any concerns.
To recap, kombucha is a delicious drink with a unique flavour profile and a wealth of potential health benefits, that makes a refreshing alternative to sugary sodas. Just remember to prioritize quality, watch out for high-sugar versions, and most importantly, consume in moderation.
Have you tried our range of naturally flavoured raw organic kombucha tea?
This article was reproduced on this site with permission from operafoods.com.au the “Organic Kombucha Distributors”.
See original article:- From Gut Health to Detox: The Benefits of Kombucha
Among the various strategies to maintain a healthy gut, incorporating fermented foods into our diet stands out as a promising approach. Packed with beneficial probiotics, fermented foods are believed to play a critical role in promoting a balanced gut microbiome.
But how do they work their particular kind of magic on our digestive health? Read on as we explore the fascinating world of fermented foods, and their potential benefits for our gut microbiome.
Introduction to the Gut Microbiome
As we saw in our article on gut health, the gut microbiome is a complex community of microorganisms that lives in our digestive tract. These microorganisms include bacteria, viruses, and fungi. While some of these microorganisms can be harmful and lead to disease, the majority of them are actually beneficial.
These tiny microbes play a crucial role in our overall health and well-being. In fact, recent studies have shown that the gut microbiome is linked to everything from our immune system to our mental health. When the microbiome is out of balance, it can lead to a host of issues such as digestive problems, inflammation, and even weight gain. We can take care of our gut health by eating a balanced diet, staying hydrated, and avoiding unnecessary antibiotics. By doing so, we can help maintain a healthy and diverse microbiome to promote optimal health.
Fermented Foods and Gut Health
Fermented foods have been a part of our diet for centuries. Now known to be rich in probiotics, they can play a vital role in maintaining the balance of the gut microbiota. Eating these foods introduces a range of beneficial bacteria to the gut microbiota, which can help to improve digestion and boost the immune system. These are known as probiotics.
The process of fermentation
But how are these foods made? Unsurprisingly, it’s all about the process of fermentation, which is essentially the conversion of sugars and carbohydrates into alcohol or organic acids by microorganisms, like bacteria or yeast. Fermentation has been used for centuries to preserve food and create unique flavours. You might be surprised by just how many of your favourite foods are actually fermented, such as cheese, sourdough bread, and even chocolate.
Are all fermented foods probiotic?
No, not all fermented foods contain probiotics. During the process of fermentation, microorganisms like bacteria and yeast convert sugars and carbohydrates into alcohol or organic acids. This process can lead to the creation of beneficial bacteria known as probiotics. However, not all fermented foods retain their probiotic benefits after fermentation. Factors such as processing, cooking, and pasteurisation can kill these beneficial bacteria. For example, both beer and wine are fermented yet do not contain probiotics because of the heating and filtering processes they undergo. So, while many fermented foods are rich in probiotics, not all of them are.
Types of fermented foods
- Sauerkraut: A type of fermented cabbage, popular in German cuisine.
- Kimchi: A traditional Korean dish made from fermented vegetables, mainly cabbage and radishes, with chili pepper and other spices.
- Kefir: A fermented milk drink similar to yogurt, originated from Eastern Europe.
- Miso: A fermented soybean paste used in Japanese cuisine.
- Tempeh: An Indonesian product made from fermented soybeans.
- Pickles: Cucumbers that are fermented in a solution of salt and water.
- Kombucha: A fermented and sweetened tea, often flavoured with fruits or herbs.
- Sourdough bread: Bread made by the fermentation of dough using naturally occurring lactobacilli and yeast.
- Yogurt: A food produced by bacterial fermentation of milk.
Include fermented foods in your daily diet
Including fermented foods in your daily diet is an easy and delicious way to boost your gut health, and there are plenty of delicious options to choose from.
We recommend that you start small, as probiotic foods can be surprisingly powerful. Switch out your sugary soft drink for a cheeky kombucha. Or experiment with adding extra umami goodness to your cooking with a spoonful of our raw organic white miso.
Are you ready to start enjoying the benefits of fermented foods today? Explore our range of organic kombucha.
This article was reproduced on this site with permission from operafoods.com.au the “Organic Kombucha Manufacturers”.
See original article:- How Fermented Foods Help Promote a Healthy Gut
It has all the health credentials of tea, plus the gut boosting benefits of probiotics, but exactly what is kombucha good for?
The healthiest kombucha is made with green tea, for a whole host of added benefits. In fact, although kombucha is best known for its probiotic benefits, it is the properties of green tea that make it particularly beneficial to health.
Kombucha is good for anti-ageing
The antioxidants in green tea have powerful anti ageing properties. As well as contributing to the maintenance of healthy youthful skin as seen below, it contains protective polyphenols of the type EGCG. This is a potent anti-inflammatory that may help protect against cognitive decline.
Kombucha and healthy skin
Alongside the anti-inflammatory EGCG, green tea contains several compounds that directly support skin health. Quercetin and kaempferol (also anti-inflammatory antioxidants) help to soothe sensitive skin. The green pigment chlorophyll helps to flush out harmful toxins that can contribute to tired looking skin.
Kombucha is good for the brain
L-theanine, a component of tea (not just green) has been shown to have anti-anxiety properties and can also aid relaxation. Caffeine, especially in conjunction with l-theanine, can help improve brain function too, for a clearer, sharper mind.
And then of course there is the power of fermented foods and those little guys known as probiotics. Otherwise known as beneficial bacteria, these provide healthy bacteria for your gut.
There are many different strains of bacteria that can act as probiotics within the body, but the ones we are most interested in when in comes to kombucha are the lactic-acid bacteria it is shown to contain.
Kombucha for gut health
But what does good gut health look like? We are only just scratching the surface of the role the gut plays in our overall health and, over time, restoring your gut microbiome can be totally transformative. Yet there are two major benefits that people report from improving their gut flora.
Kombucha for energy
The first is improved energy. When your gut begins to function as it should you are likely to feel simply more energised. If you were suffering from a lack of energy or motivation then it is like a fog has been lifted.
Kombucha is good for your digestion
Many of us suffer from digestive issues. For some, it causes discomfort and even embarrassment. For others it may not even be noticeable because things have always been that way. A healthy digestion is a different beast entirely. And once things begin to function as they should, many other benefits follow.
Find out what kombucha and matcha have in common…
Our organic kombucha is available to buy online now. Made with green tea, it has all those antioxidant benefits we talked about.
This article was reproduced on this site with permission from operafoods.com.au the “Kombucha Manufacturers”.
See original article:- What is kombucha good for?
We have all surely heard by now that modern life can be damaging to our gut health, and that the key to restoration could be beneficial bacteria. But how do kombucha and yogurt measure up in terms of probiotics?
Bacteria and gut health
When we talk about gut health we are usually referring to the gut microbiome. This is the colony of bacteria that lives in our intestine and supports the body in a number of ways. Made up of hundreds of different strains of bacteria, the delicate balance can be disrupted and we end up with more bad bacteria than good. Clearly this can impact our health in many ways. Not always obvious as illness or disease, an imbalance in the gut flora can show up in subtle ways such as lack of energy or digestive issues. Stress, too much sugar or processed foods, antibiotics, and chemical preservatives, can all disrupt the gut microbiome.
Kombucha and yogurt
Kombucha and yogurt can both introduce more beneficial bacteria to the body. This helps to rebuild the flora and maintain gut health, leading to improved digestion and a healthy immune system.
Kombucha is made from green or black tea. Fermented with a SCOBY, a culture of bacteria and yeasts, the resulting drink retains many of the beneficial bacteria. You can find out here why the tea in kombucha is so important.
Yogurt is fermented milk. It is traditionally a dairy product, yet vegan yogurt is growing in popularity. Kefir is another fermented milk product. We explore the kefir vs kombucha debate.
The obvious difference is that yoghurt is a food and kombucha is a drink. They both contain different bacteria so there is no reason not to enjoy both. The goal of eating fermented foods is to include a wide a range of beneficial bacteria, plus any extra nutritional benefits of the products themselves. Such as antioxidant green tea in kombucha. Or the calcium in cows milk.
If you are new to fermented foods, just don’t overdo it. Introduce new foods slowly and listen to what your body is telling you.
You can use kombucha to make your own yogurt. Made in much the same way as standard yogurt, kombucha yogurt gives you the best of both worlds.
Although you can use the SCOBY to ferment yogurt, it is also possible to use the kombucha itself. Use full fat dairy milk and a high quality organic kombucha. You can even play about with different flavours and see which you like best. Try our mango kombucha for a tropical fruity finish.
It is best to use jars with lids, like Mason jars for your kombucha yogurt. It should be ready in 24 hours, so no need to burp the jars.
For 1 litre milk, use 200ml kombucha.
Scald the milk to about 85C – you can guesstimate it, just do not let it boil. Remove from the heat and cool to about 45C. Again, feel free to guesstimate. It should be hot, but not too hot that you can’t keep a (clean) finger in it. A bit warmer than body temperature. Stir in the kombucha and leave in a warm place for at least 24 hrs.
Coconut yogurt made with kombucha
You can also make coconut yogurt with kombucha, replacing the dairy milk with a blend of coconut milk (the canned stuff) and coconut cream (to make it thicker).
Fermentation is more about trial and error than standardised recipes. Some attempts are more successful than others. If your kombucha yogurt is not as thick as you would like it, then you can still use it in baking or in smoothies.
Kombucha yogurt smoothie
Making a kombucha yogurt smoothie is an ideal way to combine the benefits of kombucha and yogurt, and gives a delightfully tangy flavour. You can use any probiotic yogurt you like. We use fruit powders for an easy nutrient boost, with a frozen banana for added texture.
1 banana, frozen in chunks
2 tsp Australian berry powder
1 cup yogurt
- Blitz together in a blender and serve.
TIP – to make frozen banana easier to blend, remove it from the freezer and allow to thaw for 10 minutes before using. It makes a lovely creamy smoothie that way.
This article was reproduced on this site only with permission from our parent co. operafoods.com.au the “Gourmet Online Wholesale Grocer”. See the original article here:- Kombucha and Yogurt – Both Beneficial Bacteria.
Pep Tea brand is a subsidiary of Opera Foods Pty Ltd.
Although the clue is in the name, chances are that tea is not the first thing that springs to mind when you think of kombucha.
Good for your gut. Sure.
Fizzy. Fermented. Sour.
All of the above. Yet unless you make your own kombucha, does it even occur to you that kombucha is made from tea?
Let’s dwell on that for a moment.
Kombucha tea ingredients
Kombucha is made from five ingredients. Water, tea, and sugar, plus bacteria and yeast in the form of the SCOBY. This is left alone to ferment. The SCOBY is the live culture responsible for fermentation, a process that involves turning sugar to alcohol and alcohol to organic acids. It is similar to how rice vinegar is made.
Whilst we are busy concentrating on the amount of sugar in kombucha, or whether kombucha is alcoholic, ( a good scientifically correct kombucha has no remaining sugar or alcohol) tea is quietly getting on with its job. Turns out, tea is actually the most important ingredient in kombucha.
Why does kombucha need tea?
Tea not only makes booch taste great, and has some bonafide benefits to health, but it plays an integral part in the fermentation process too. Sugar plays an important part, but it is also the various compounds in the tea leaves that support the life of the SCOBY.
Is there caffeine in tea?
Caffeine occurs naturally in the plant camellia sinensis from which all true teas are harvested yet caffeine content in tea varies widely. Tea also contains an amino acid called l-theanine which works synergistically with caffeine to induce a state of calm alertness, as oppose to the rollercoaster ride of a coffee caffeine-high.
There are many factors that determine the caffeine content of tea. Although black tea is widely considered to have more caffeine than green tea, this may not always be the case. Some types of Japanese green tea, for instance, have more caffeine as they are grown in the shade and only the tips are harvested. Assam, a tea varietal found in many black teas, is naturally high in caffeine.
So, does kombucha have caffeine it it?
As with tea, the caffeine content of kombucha varies. The type of tea used, and the specifics of the brewing process, can affect the results. What is important to know is that less caffeine comes out than goes in because caffeine is used up in the fermentation reaction. Something involving nitrogen.
What teas can you use to make kombucha?
Kombucha needs true tea to grow and thrive. That’s black, green, white or oolong tea (or a combination). Herbal teas, such as peppermint or chamomile, are herbs not true teas so will not provide the right nutrients for fermentation. They can be used, with a healthy SCOBY, to brew up a batch or two but as part of the continual fermentation process that is kombucha they will not support the ongoing health of the culture.
It goes without saying that organic tea is preferable. Not only could pesticide residues inhibit fermentation but they will end up in your brew too.
Here at PepTea we only produce organic kombucha from green tea.
Kombucha green tea benefits
One of the major health benefits of kombucha is that it carries all the antioxidant benefits of the tea that it was made from. Green tea is particularly rich in antioxidant polyphenols, and studies have shown it to have numerous benefits to health.
Antioxidants prevent cell damage and inflammation. Green tea is a particularly rich source of EGCG, a powerful antioxidant of the group known as catechins. L-theanine has anti-anxiety properties which together with brain boosting caffeine can improve long term brain function. Green tea is also said to improve fat burning, reduce blood sugar and improve insulin sensitivity, and help prevent cardiovascular disease.
Not only is kombucha the ideal alternative to fizzy sodas (which can be sugar-laden, chemical-laden, or both) but it makes the perfect mixer for alcoholic drinks. Serve it straight up with a shot or two of something simple or get creative with an endless array of kombucha cocktails.
Adding alcohol to kombucha
As a fermented product all kombucha can contain trace amounts of alcohol. Pep Tea does not make it, but Hard kombucha, whether store bought or homemade, is brewed so that the alcohol content is higher (up to 7.6%). So it can be enjoyed in a way similar to beer, wine or cider. Hard kombucha is sold as an alcoholic drink, and will always be labelled as such.
Another way to add alcohol to normal kombucha is to use it as a mixer, in place of soft drinks. The sharp, yet slightly sweet, tangy flavours and fermented fizz, make it the ideal companion to alcohol. Added to gin in place of tonic, or to wine for a cooling spritzer, the flavours of kombucha are really suited for purpose.
When it comes to getting creative with mixology, kombucha cocktails open up new avenues of possibility.
Kombucha cocktail recipes
Lime and ginger kombucha mojito
4 x mint leaves
1 measure fresh lime juice
1 measure white rum
3 measures lime and ginger kombucha
- Add the mint leaves to the glass with the lime juice and a teaspoon of sugar if you wish. Press the mint leaves into the juice to release the flavours (a process known as muddling).
- Add ice cubes.
- Pour over the rum and then the kombucha.
- Add more kombucha if you want a longer drink.
Lemon balm leaves make a nice alternative to mint.
Apple and pomegranate booch sangria
1 bottle light red wine
2 bottles apple and pomegranate kombucha
1/2 cup brandy
1/4 cup honey
2 apples, cut into chunks
2 pomegranates, cut into chunks
1 orange, cut into chunks
- Stir all of the ingredients together in a large jug or punch bowl.
- Stand for at least 4 hours before serving.
Ginger kombucha hot toddy
1 measure whisky
3/4 cup ginger kombucha
2 tsp honey
Juice of 1/2 lemon
1 cinnamon stick
1 star anise
- Heat everything together in a pan until just before boiling point.
- Tip everything into a glass and sip as soon as it is bearable.
Mango mimosa kombucha cocktail
fresh mango juice
- Combine equal measure of all ingredients.
- Serve chilled.
Kefir and kombucha are both traditional fermented drinks. Said to have some impressive health benefits, they are both enjoying mainstream popularity right now. Kefir is dairy based, although non-dairy versions do exist, whilst kombucha is made from sweet black or green tea.
But in the battle of kefir vs kombucha, which one is a winner for you?
What is the difference between kefir and kombucha?
Kombucha is low calorie and contains no protein, fat or fibre. Analysis has shown some kombucha to contain vitamins A, B and C plus minerals zinc, copper, iron and manganese. Dairy kefir is much higher in calories yet has a full range of nutrients with fat, protein, carbs and fibre. It also contains vitamins A and D, plus calcium and sodium.
Although kombucha and kefir are both fermented drinks, they are very different. Not only do they look and taste different, the starter and the fermentation process are different too. Kombucha is fermented using a scoby, which is a symbiotic colony of bacteria and yeast, held together by a network of sugars. It is added to sweetened tea and the mixture fermented for up to 30 days. Kefir grains are also a colony of bacteria and yeast held in sugars, but they form small translucent ‘grains’ rather than the mushroom like mass of the scoby. Added to milk, fruit juice, water or coconut water, they are only cultured for 1 or 2 days.
Kombucha is thin, like a soft drink, with a vinegar like smell. It tastes slightly sweet and tangy, and is fizzy. The flavour varies according to fermentation time. Also, the tea used, and any additional flavours.
Kefir is thicker, and tastes like the cultured milk that it is. Think lactic acid flavour like creme fraiche, or a good brioche. It can be flavoured with additives such as fruit, flavour extracts, or honey. The longer the fermentation, the more pronounced the flavour.
Both of these fermented drinks can undergo a second fermentation to develop flavour.
There are two types of kefir – dairy/milk kefir and water kefir. Milk kefir can be dairy free or vegan, made with coconut milk or nut milks.
What is water kefir?
As the name suggests, water kefir is made from sweetened water. It is also made from coconut water or fruit juice. Made using a different starter culture that contains no milk, water kefir can be overly sweet and not particularly pleasant to taste. For this reason it is usually flavoured with additional fruit, sweeteners or herbs. It does, however, have less of a fermentation flavour than dairy kefir or kombucha.
Kombucha contains caffeine (from the tea) and a negligible percentage of alcohol. Watch out for added sugar in many commercial products. But not ours! We stock only sugar-free kombucha.
Kefir vs kombucha probiotics
The probiotic content of kefir and kombucha are slightly different. Both are rich in probiotics but kefir contains lactic acid bacteria. Kombucha contains lactic acid and acetic acid bacteria. With more lactic acid bacteria, kefir acts like a probiotic supplement. Kombucha, on the other hand, is more of a digestive aid. Between them they contain a wide variety of beneficial bacteria.
Both kefir and kombucha have shown anti-microbial and antioxidant properties.
Kefir is anti-inflammatory. It may lower cholesterol as well as stimulate the immune system. Kombucha may promote fat loss, improve blood sugar control, and offer protection for the liver. Both should be introduced to the diet slowly to counteract any negative effects such as bloating or intestinal discomfort.
Both kefir and kombucha are understood to have beneficial effects on overall gut health and diversification of the gut microbiome.
Is kefir or kombucha better?
Whether you choose kefir or kombucha is largely a matter of preference. Eating and drinking a range of fermented foods can offer greater diversity in beneficial bacteria so try to include as many as you can. Sourdough bread, kimchi, sauerkraut, yoghurt and pickles are all good.
Can you drink kefir and kombucha together?
Whilst people do actually mix kefir and kombucha together, you can simply include both in your diet and enjoy whichever takes your fancy or you tolerate best. Both are excellent for hydration too. In the matter of kefir vs kombucha there really is no comparison as they are completely different things. A bit like comparing mayo and ketchup. Chalk and cheese.
Organic kombucha tea Ginger by Pep Tea is a high standard Australian manufactured iced green tea drink that is brewed as well as bottled in the Hunter Valley of NSW. Pep Tea is considered as the highest quality brands in Australia. The kombucha teas of Pep Tea are; organic, raw as well as shelf-stable and this is why it needs no refrigeration until it is opened.
Kombucha is basically a symbiotic culture of yeast as well as bacteria. Kombucha was first brewed in 221 BC in China. Modern science has claimed several health benefits in respect of drinking this amazing tea. The mushroom or mother skoby is quite similar to a pancake float on the top of organic kombucha tea. The brew is transformed into beneficial enzymes, antioxidants, probiotics, minerals as well as organic acids. If this drink is consumed regularly, it helps to develop your body’s immune system. So Good to help fight off illness.
Organic kombucha tea ginger is sugar-free, gluten-free, low calorie, low carbs, low GI and vegan friendly. It contains no artificial colors, sweeteners or preservatives.
For more information visit our site. Buy organic kombucha tea ginger online in bulk at Opera Foods. Get online discounts on this product.
Organic Kombucha tea mango flavor is the highest quality green tea kombucha from Pep Tea brand. This tea is Brewed and bottled in the Hunter Valley of NSW in a state of the art HACCP certified kombucha brewery . Our organic kombucha tea mango is free from sugar, caffeine, gluten, GMO, lactose, fat and other preservatives. It is low in calorie, carbs, GI and it is vegan-friendly. Pep Tea is among the best kombucha brands in Australia with the highest quality real kombucha probiotics. Pep Tea kombucha is raw, organic and shelf table, therefore, it needs no refrigeration till it unlocked.
Kombucha tea is an ancient health drink first prepared in China in 221 BC. Several claims have been made in respect of health benefits while drinking this magnificent tea. The mushroom-like pancake floats on the upper portions of sweetened organic tea. Then after a period of time, the brew is transformed into probiotics, enzymes, antioxidants, organic acids and minerals. If this organic kombucha tea is taken regularly, it will aid liver function for removing toxins of the individual’s body and increase immune systems of individuals. Mango is one of four tried and true sugar free drinks in Kombucha flavors offered by Pep Tea.
Buy it at your local Harris Farm Markets store in NSW, or Visit our site and buy organic kombucha tea mango online in huge bulks from Opera foods.
Pep Tea produces great organic matcha powder as well as organic kombucha tea. Organic kombucha tea – Lime and Ginger is very much popular among our superior Sugar Free kumbucha flavours. Organic Kombucha Tea – Lime and Ginger is considered as a healthy tea it is raw and loaded with probiotics and contains no sugar, fat, lactose and other preservatives. It is raw and organic, gluten free and vegan friendly.
Organic kombucha tea-lime and ginger is also low in calorie, carbs and GI. Kombucha is considered as a symbiotic culture of yeast as well as bacteria. Kombucha was first initiated in 221 BC in China. According to a modern science, it contains several health benefits that help to build good gut health. If this magnificent drink is consumed regularly will aid to stabilize gut flora, helps in liver function that will assist an individual’s body to remove toxins and increase the immune system of individuals.