Kombuchaga Morning

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Kombuchaga Box Morning 30 x 19ml

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    Energy for a new day originates from the belly

    no processed sugar

    organic ingredients

    no refrigeration needed

    90% less CO2

    Cutting edge science meets traditional knowledge

    What is a MICRODRINK?

    A Microdrink is a small sachet of concentrated liquid that is ready to drink once diluted in a glass of water

    What is Kombucha

    Cidrani Kombucha is a fermented tea in the form of a microdrink, rich in polyphenols and postbiotics. They are produced by minimum three month long fermentation process.

    What is CHAGA?

    Chaga belongs to the family of medicinal mushrooms that contain high doses of healing compounds. It grows on birch trees in the Nordic circle where the cold temperatures of around -30°C extract bring out the best in it. Because of its high concentration of antioxidants, the chaga mushroom has been traditionally used for reducing chronic inflammations, blood sugar and cholesterol level regulation, and whirling immunity boost for centuries.

    What are POSTbiotics?

    Proven health benefits of fermented foods and drinks are derived from presence of both bacterial cultures and their health-promoting metabolites - POSTBIOTICS.

    Polyphenols consumed in fermented foods and drinks can serve as prebiotics too. They are also metabolized by colon microbiota producing POSTBIOTICS such as short chain fatty acids (SCFAs) which stimulate immune responses in the host and reduce inflammation process.

    Why Kombuchaga Morning?

    KOMBUCHAGA MORNING is unique product combining medicinal mushroom Chaga and our Kombucha fermented tea. Ingredients offer unique combination of benefits exhibiting improved insulin sensitivity and blood sugar control as well as anti-oxidants action. Caffeine from cold brew coffee improves power output and focus during the day as well as fatigue decrease.

    How to use

    Fermented microdrink dilutable

    in 200-250 ml of water.

     

    First, pour yourself a glass of water. Then, holding the sachet above the glass, bend it down the middle. Once you do this, a small opening will form on the bottom of the sachet which will release the liquid into your glass when you squeeze the sides. You can also just take a look at this video.

    No need to stir, just drink and enjoy!

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    but consistent daily intake of fermented can:

    • diversify gut microbiota          
    • decrease inflammation          
    • better overall metabolic health

    Everything your gut needs.
    Nothing it doesn't.

    INGREDIENTS: Chaga mushroom extract 25% tincture*, symbiotic culture of bacteria and yeast*, ginger root*, cinnamon bark*, anise fruit*, fruit of a star anise*, cocoa bark*, Darjeeling black tea*, cardamom powder*, rose petals*, guarana*, chilli pepper*, honey*, soluble cold brew coffee extract (4,6%), water (*certified organic)

    WARNING: People taking medication should consult a doctor before consuming. Not recommended for pregnant women, breastfeeding women, and children.

    NOTES: Keep out of reach of small children. The recommended daily dose should not be exceeded. A dietary supplement is not a substitute or replacement for a balanced diet. It is important to adhere to a balanced and varied diet, as well as a healthy lifestyle. RECOMENDED DAILY DOSE: 1 sachet

    STORAGE CONDITIONS: Store in a dry and dark place at room temperature.

    PLACED ON THE MARKET BY: Cidrani d.o.o. , Ivana Meštrovića 35, 10360 Sesvete, Croatia.
    COUNTRY OF ORIGIN: EU.

    The science behind the benefits of fermented

    “This is a stunning finding. It provides one of the first examples of how a simple change in diet can reproducibly remodel the microbiota across a cohort of healthy adults…There are many more ways to target the microbiome with food and supplements, and we hope to continue to investigate how different diets, probiotics and prebiotics impact the microbiome and health in different groups”

    Justin L. Sonnenburg, Associate Professor of Microbiology & Immunology

    "Take things to the next level by including a small shot of fermented foods in your diet daily. Fermented foods - like live yogurt, artisanal cheeses, kimchi, kombucha, kefir, and sauerkraut - contain living microbes, known as probiotics. Once you’ve eaten them, these bugs can set up home in your gut, increasing the number and diversity of bacteria that make up your microbiome."

    Tim Spector, Professor of Genetics

    " Fermented foods provide living bacteria and also supply the fermentation products of those microbes, ie. the chemicals that the microbes make as part of their growth in the fermented food. Bacteria in fermented foods also lowers the glycemic index of that food making it less sugary than in the absence of fermentation....Probiotic supplements are expensive and my guess is that they won't be as good for you as fermented foods would be."

    Erica Sonnenburg, PhD, senior research scientist at Stanford University School of Medicine

     "What they discovered was that the fermented foods contributed to gut microbiota diversity. Increased gut microbiota diversity significantly increased anti-inflammatory markers and decreased pro-inflammatory markers like CRP.”

    Andrew Hubermann, Ph.D. , Neuroscience Professor

    “Microbiota-targeted diets can change immune status, providing a promising avenue for decreasing inflammation in healthy adult. This finding was consistent across all participants in the study who were assigned to the higher fermented food group.”

    Christopher Gardner, Ph.D. , Professor

    We can increase our stock of good bacteria with probiotics – yoghurt, fermented foods like miso, sourdough bread, blue cheese, olives etc... "We always ate plenty of probiotics until the arrival of 'clean' industrialised food; farmers produced the sauerkraut, the milk and cheese. Of course, some bacteria make people ill, so I am not romantic about it. But this is the one thing I really loved learning about cleanliness – we need to put energy into [maintaining] good bacteria, not always trying to avoid the bad."

    Giulia Enders, MD, medical doctor at the Institute for Microbiology in Frankfurt

    Co-funded by the European Union