We all know that we need to eat plenty of fruit and vegetables to stay healthy. Â Although most types of frozen, canned and dried produce count towards your daily total, nothing beats the taste of fresh, seasonal fruit and veggies.
Whatâ€™s On Our Veggies? Â
But have you wondered about how those lovely tomatoes, salad leaves and bell peppers are produced? Â If you buy organic or grow your own, then you can skip this. However, if â€“ like so many of us â€“ you tend to grab whatâ€™s on offer or looks great in the store display or farmerâ€™s market, then read on. Â
Did you know that much of the deliciously tempting produce on offer is grown with the help of pesticides and herbicides? Â Chances are that you do know that, but whereâ€™s the harm when we can just wash off any nasty toxic residue before eating?
This Doesnâ€™t Wash Easily
Well, think about it for a moment. Â If those herbicides and pesticides could be washed off, they wouldnâ€™t be doing a very good job, would they? Â After all, if all it takes is a drop of rain to rinse away the oil-based chemicals, then whatâ€™s the use of them?
The reality is that most pesticides donâ€™t wash off. Â Rinsing a bell pepper under the tap is of very limited benefit. Â
The Tyent Turbo Water Difference
But how about giving your fresh fruit and vegetables a soak in alkaline Tyent Turbo Water? Â With a higher pH than tap water, Tyent Turbo Water emulsifies the pesticides and herbicides, lifting away the chemicals and rinsing them clean away. Â
Check out our brilliant video to show clearly how the water literally changes color as the Turbo Water removes the pesticide residue from those tomatoes! Â Once you know how much bad stuff is clinging to your food, itâ€™s hard to go back to eating it without first soaking in Tyent Turbo Water! Â You can even save money by not buying organic produce anymore!
Are You Growing Your Own?
Weâ€™re approaching the time of year when many people start sowing seeds to try to grow a few backyard veggies. Â Have you been bitten by the grow-your-own bug yet? What will be growing in your window boxes and borders this summer?Â