Horrors In Commercial Beverages

Commercial beverages are especially toxic due to traces of

solvents left over from the manufacturing process. There are

solvents in decaffeinated beverages, herb tea blends (not single

herb teas), carbonated drinks, beverages with NutrasweetTM, flavored

coffee, diet and health mixes, and fruit juices, even when

the label states “not from concentrate” or “fresh from the orchard,”

or “100% pure.”

It is allowable to use solvents to clean machinery used in

bottling (please look again at page 347)! It is also allowable to

use solvents to make spice oleoresins, which are used as flavoring.

21 CFR 173.240 (4-1-94 Edition) Isopropyl Alcohol.

Isopropyl alcohol may be present in the following foods under

the conditions specified:

(a) In spice oleoresins as a residue from the extraction of

spice, at a level not to exceed 50 parts per million.

(b) In lemon oil as a residue in production of the oil, at a

level not to exceed 6 parts per million.

(c) [Discusses its use in hops extract.]

Here is a summary of other solvents mentioned:

Solvent Allowable residue Paragraph

in spice oleoresins in 21 CFR

Acetone 30 PPM 173.210

Ethylene dichloride 30 PPM 173.230

Methyl alcohol 50 PPM 173.250

Methylene chloride 30 PPM 173.255

Hexane 25 PPM 173.270

Trichloroethylene 30 PPM 173.290

Lawful uses of solvents in food.

I have found all these solvents and others in commercial

beverages! Some of the solvents I have found are just too toxic to

be believed! Yet you can build the test apparatus yourself

buy foods at your grocery store, and tabulate your

own results. I hope you do, and I hope you find that the food in

your area is cleaner than mine! Remember that the Syncrometer

can only determine the presence or absence of something, not the

concentration. There may only be a few parts per billion, but a

sick person trying to get well cannot afford any solvent intake.

For that matter, none of us should tolerate any of these:

• Acetone in carbonated drinks

• Benzene in store-bought drinking water (including distilled),

store-bought fruit juice (including health varieties)

• Carbon tetrachloride in store-bought drinking water

• Decane in health foods and beverages

• Hexanes in decafs

• Hexanedione in flavored foods

• Isophorone in flavored foods

• Methyl butyl ketone and Methyl ethyl ketone in flavored

foods

• Methylene chloride in fruit juice

• Pentane in decafs

• Propyl alcohol in bottled water, commercial fruit juices,

commercial beverages.

• Toluene and xylene in carbonated drinks

• Trichloroethane (TCE), TC Ethylene in flavored foods

• Wood alcohol (methanol) in carbonated drinks, diet drinks,

herb tea blends, store-bought water, infant formula

If you allowed a tiny drop of kerosene or carpet cleaning

fluid to get into your pet's food every day, wouldn't you expect

your pet to get sick? Why would you not expect to be sick with

these solvents in your daily food? I imagine these solvents are

just tiny amounts, introduced by sterilizing equipment, the

manufacturing process, and adding flavor or color. Flavors and

colors for food must be extracted somehow from the leaves or

bark or beans from which they come. But until safe methods are

invented, such food should be considered unsafe for human

consumption (or pets or livestock!).

Some unsafe beverages.



Do you have any questions?

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