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Motion Sickness Site

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Gin Gins hard ginger candy is the natural way to relieve morning sickness.  Take them with youA special treat for the ginger lover. wherever you go and enjoy them whenever you feel nauseated.  These double strength hard ginger candies are made with all natural ingredients and are the perfect candies at home or when traveling.  


Ingredients: cane sugar, glucose syrup, ginger. Three Gin Gins contain 35 calories, 0g fat, 8g carbs.  

Gin Gins 5 oz Package (approximately 50 pieces)

 

$4.49

NOTICE:

.   The products we sell are for mild to moderate cases of morning sickness. 

.   You should consult with your doctor before using any product related to your pregnancy.

Customer testimonial—"Our Senegal parrot, Snoopy, loves Gin Gins. Whenever we take out the box, he sees it and starts running back and forth. Only a Gin Gin placed in his mouth will stop this! He spends the next several hours enjoying this taste treat. Snoopy simply loves his Gin Gins!"
Barry and Leona Smiler

Customer testimonial—"This hard candy is all that you claimed it to be, and the added plus was your suggestion to put a couple of pieces into hot tea. I tried doing this with my Green Tea at lunch and the unique flavor really hit the spot. Ginger being an aid to digestion I expect it will also help with motion sickness. We will definitely purchase them for our travels."Muchissimo Gracias
June & Bruce Conord
Authors of "Adventure Guide to Costa Rica."  

Customer testimonial—"I'm a singer, so before a performance I am very particular about what I eat, so that I don't coat my throat with anything that will impede singing. I have found that ginger, especially the ginger hard candies, helps to clear my throat and is much more effective than a cough drop, harms my throat less than a cough drop, and tastes a lot better. When I have the option, I always pick ginger hard candies as an alternative to cough drops."
Kel Miller

Customer testimonial—"Just thought I would let you know that ginger (and in particular your Gin Gins) is fantastic for relieving morning sickness symptoms and is less conspicuous than eating cracker after cracker. Another positive side effect to add to your list of ginger accolades!"
Alexis

 

 

Ginger and Heartburn
"I notice in your health section you don't mention that ginger also helps heartburn. I have some meds I have to take that cause severe heartburn, and was told to try ginger. Tried your Ginger Chews and they are the only thing I can find that actually stop the heartburn. Thank you so much!" — Nancy Delance

Ginger and motion sickness...
Why is ginger ale served on airplanes? Many studies have shown that ginger eases motion sickness and aids digestion. Commission E (a panel of experts appointed by the German equivalent of the FDA and considered to be the world’s most reliable source on herbal remedies) recommends consuming ginger to prevent motion sickness. In one study reported in The Lancet, ginger capsules were more effective than Dramamine in reducing motion sickness induced by a revolving chair. It’s no coincidence that ginger ale, as a soothing beverage, has been served on the airlines nearly since the beginning of commercial aviation. Today, more chefs in the travel industry (airlines and cruise ships) are appreciating ginger’s curative powers and incorporating it into many dishes, from sauces to desserts. As a flavor, ginger adds a clean freshness of its own while lifting the other flavors in a recipe. If you are a member of a commercial test kitchen or are a manufacturer who supplies the travel industry, please call or email us for working samples.

Ginger – A pain fighting food...
Mounting evidence suggests that ginger has natural anti-inflammatory properties. ‘And you don’t have to use a lot,’ says Neal Barnard, M.D. author of Foods That Fight Pain and president of the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine in Washington D.C. ‘It works like ibuprofen, but without the side effects.’ Thing is, you need some ginger every day to feel the results. Slice a half-teaspoon to a teaspoon of fresh ginger and use it to flavor your stir-fry vegetables or sauces, or mix it with some boiling water and let it cool down before drinking. — Runner’s World

Ginger - a natural preservative and meat tenderizer...
Ginger is a great natural preservative, bactericide and meat tenderizer. Nigerian test tube studies show that ginger extract is effective in killing salmonella. Indian studies report that ginger extracts inhibit the fungi that produce aflatoxin, a potent carcinogen.* One study at the University of California at Davis tested the Nigerian results. Researchers there cooked and then refrigerated pork patties. Some were unspiced, some mildly spiced with ginger, some more strongly spiced. Patties made with ginger stayed fresh as much as a third longer than the unspiced pork. The enzymes in ginger are similar to papain found in papaya, which gently break down proteins and tenderize meats. — *American Health Magazine

Does ginger burn fat?
Ginger is being investigated as a potential weapon in the battle of the bulge. Preliminary test-tube research shows that ginger boosts thermogenesis, or calorie burning. By measuring a complicated series of reactions in the tissue of rats, researchers found that ginger made the tissues use more energy than they would have normally. The researchers think the spice affects the nerves in some way. But we are still a long way from knowing for sure if eating ginger does the same thing in the whole body of a rat, let along in people. So for now, just enjoy ginger for the zing; if it burns off a few calories, call it a bonus. — International Journal of Obesity

Ginger to warm you
Ginger has been shown to stimulate circulation and the warmth it imparts to the body corrects the surface chilliness associated with colds. One of our customers was recently diagnosed with ‘Cold Poisoning’ and told by his doctor to eat ginger. He said that ginger helps keep him warm inside.

Flavor & Fortune - Ginger in the Chinese Culture
"Ginger is a strenghtening or pu food that has long been used to maintain health. Confucius always had ginger when he ate. He approved its use at meals and during periods of fasting or sacrifical worship when other pungent foods were prohibited. After a woman has a child, she is thought to need strengthening and nourishment. Many Chinese, particularly those from the Kwantung province, long-cook a dish of several pounds of pigs feet, a pound or two of ginger, and a considerable amount of vinegar. The gelatinous mixture that results is quite tasty and thought to be restorative."

Flavor & Fortune, a magazine dedicated to the science and art of Chinese Cuisine. For subscription information, e-mail Flavor&Fortune@hotmail.com.

These articles and testimonials have not been evaluated by the FDA. Our products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.