White Vinegar

For centuries, people have been using white vinegar to clean and protect their homes. Nearly 10,000 years ago, people like the Ancient Greeks and Romans, as well as the Babylonians were drinking wine. However, upon leaving some wine out, eventually it oxidized, and vinegar was born. Instantly it was a hit. The Chinese believed that vinegar was a tonic capable of increasing vitality and strength, while also containing healing properties.

The magic ingredient is acetic acid. However, this ingredient is only about 5% of the finished product. For 2,500 years, vinegar has been produced commercially. Arguably, it is one of the oldest products still used by humans today. Though there are many types of vinegar now on the market, white vinegar has the most diverse list of applications and uses. Many homes are choosing to go green with white vinegar. As well as being environmentally friendly, safe, and non-irritating to allergies, it saves you money! If you like to save money, here are a few different uses for white vinegar.


Kitchen Cleaner
  1. If you like poached eggs, try adding a few tablespoons of white vinegar to the water. The white vinegar helps the whites of the egg stay formed. Even if any shells are cracked or crack in the boiling process, the whites will not leak out.
  2. Besides eggs, white vinegar can help wilted vegetables. First, soak the leafy greens in cold water with a little white vinegar. As a result, the greens will perk right up
  3. To get that seemingly impossible onion smell off your hands after chopping one up, rub your hands with vinegar. This will eliminate the smell from your hands.
  4. Cabbage family vegetables, like broccoli or cauliflower, can be cooked with white vinegar. By adding white vinegar to a boiling pot with these veggies you can reduce the gassy effects. Also, as a result, the taste of the vegetables improves as well. This technique also works on cooked beans.


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