ombucha is one of the medical marvels of the last
millenium. It has proven to be effective in accelerating
the healing of cuts, bruises, and burns; raising the body's
T-cell counts; relieving inflammation, particularly for
arthritic sufferers. Because Kombucha is a powerful
sequestering agent of heavy metals and environmental toxins,
it works wonders for improving many conditions for which
these foreign agents act in either a pathogenetic capacity
(i.e. they create diseased states), or as a pathogenic
Net Wt.: 8 Fl. Oz.
Code 905 -- Price $29.95
Net Wt.: One-Half Gallon (64 Fl. Oz.)
Good Kombucha, even ours, has the taste of apple cider, but the smell of vinegar. It's strong smelling and acidic. To make it a pleasant experience, the best technique is drink the tea quickly without smelling it. Then follow it up with a glass of water. The water not only helps gets rid of the "sense of smell," but is a good idea anyways: Kombucha stirs up and gets rid of a lot of toxins. Water helps flush these by-products out of the body. How Much Should I Take? About 2 fl. oz. should be taken in the morning (preferably on an empty stomach) for general health maintenance. For certain applications, however, the more taken the better. Arthritis sufferers, for instance, are advised to take 8 fl. oz. per day for 60 days, followed by 2 fl. oz. per day.
Why We Sell the Smaller Bottle: Some people use Kombucha to accelerate the healing of cuts and bruises, as you'll read in articles below. For this application, you only need to apply the product topically with a Q-tip or swab. Our 8 fl. oz. bottle works fine for these small, topical applications.
The articles below are designed to cover the many facets of Kombucha tea. Despite the extensiveness of the material herein, if you have any questions, be sure to email our technical staff. Also, you should know that there is an extensive amount of literature available on the market which substantiate the claims made herein. These books are listed to the right of this column and are available from either Barnes & Noble or Amazon.com. (The images at right are small thumbnails which link to large 600-pixel wide pictures of the respective paperbook editions of these works.) Since we have abstracted from these works, and so many other sources, in the articles below you might find these purchases unnecessary. But, if you want them, they're easy to purchase.
What is Kombucha Tea?
The History of Kombucha
Medical Research on Kombucha Throughout the World
What Kombucha Can & Cannot Do
Kombucha: How To Make Your Own With Alpha Omega Lab's Own Culture
Why You'd Want to Take Kombucha Extract & How to Make It
Drinking the Tea: What To Know & How To Make It Palatable
Warnings & Contraindications: Who Should NOT Be Taking Kombucha Tea
Kombucha References & Links
Specific Medicinal Recipes
In the Mainstream