Ginger limeade kombucha

Ginger limeade kombucha

Kombucha tea is an ancient Chinese drink that has been touted for its health benefits, and is gaining popularity lately. It has a rich, earthy flavor, and is stronger depending on the amount of time it ferments. This ginger limeade kombucha is a delicious twist on traditional kombucha tea.

Kombucha has potent antioxidant benefits, it boosts the immune system, aids in weight loss, and helps regulate blood sugar.

The great thing about kombucha is that it can be combined with fresh, healthy ingredients to boost the benefits even more, and to add delicious flavors.

Let’s take a look at the ingredients in this ginger limeade kombucha recipe.

There are so many reasons to eat ginger. It has shown the potential in clinical studies to selectively kill breast cancer cells, suppress colorectal cancer growth, treat motion sickness, and rival the inflammatory effects of NSAIDs.

The citric acid in limes help aid in digestion. They also help with detoxification, by acting as a diuretic and increasing urination. Limes are great for balancing the body’s pH, and are rich in vitamin C, which boosts the immune system.

Process the following ingredients in a blender:

1 cup of kombucha (store-bought or homemade)
A 1-inch piece of ginger
3 tbsps of lime juice
3 ice cubes
1 cup of filtered water

Add a lime slice for garnish when serving
Drink immediately

Make sure ingredients are organic
Enjoy this ginger limeade kombucha recipe!

Note: None of the information in our website is intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any illness or disease. The content on our website is for educational purposes only.

For the health benefits of Kombucha.
For books on Kombucha.

1. “Gingerol Suppresses Colon Cancer Growth by Targeting Leukotriene A4 Hydrolase.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. Cancer Research, 1 July 2009. Web. 04 May 2015.
2. “The Anti-motion Sickness Mechanism of Ginger. A Comparative Study with Placebo and Dimenhydrinate.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. U.S. National Library of Medicine, n.d. Web. 04 May 2015.
3. “Influence of Ginger and Cinnamon Intake on Inflammation and Muscle Soreness Endued by Exercise in Iranian Female Athletes.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. U.S. National Library of Medicine, Apr. 2013. Web. 04 May 2015.

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